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Tariff Reduction Urged 

Witli Regard to Hides 

and Leatlier. 

Nelson Lyon Bitterly At- 
tacks Roosevelt and 
Steel Corporation. 

r.> . 






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the I' 





Nov. 2S. — At today's 

til.- houMe \\a> s ami 

• r">r the cuiisiderution 

! tho tarirr coverlne 

lievflopeil tlif iiinst 

u lestimony tl:at lias 

:,.<!. This altitu.le was 

!('f,'iir(l to 

! igiiciiltursil 

! vv'.rlvs of urt. The 

f sre:it general 

.a <>i tlie tariff. 

ml leather manufaetur-Ts Crorn 

■■• .*■ 'i... l*nUe*l States ai>- 

r(.rninittee today to 

■l i-ui;k h;;;.l t" havt.- hules again 

:i the fr-r list. The l{e;iubllean 

of thf- r.iiniiiilt.-e arc saiil to 

ouihly ill t'"* te.Iufti'-n of the 

hideB, esperhiliy a,s It has been 

f the !{• linlnistra- 

.'. ivi t ■ 'iicans to 

-. , ■• ■ ■/*■ en the 

; _. ■ .ilumn.) 


White Pine Lumber Com- 
bination Said to be 

T. B. Walker Is Men- 
tioned as New Factor 
in Company. 


British Government Of- 
ficials Deny Story of 

Budapest Interview Al- 
leges Deal With 


Twenty-Two States Rep- 
resented and Five 





t ■.'. 



t \ 

I ■ 


With more ani 
:,own here ln-tor..- 
al Stock exposition lo- 
•'■'■■ International ampi- 

!it liuiMUiRS at the 
the next 
lie fi<im 

., :, I '• ;criuni, 

H program tn< linled t»st.s be- 

wUh lhvv>rt-ti<:al 


Joint Conference on Na- 
tional Conservation 
Will Meet Dec. 8. 

i,\ >. _ ■ i'rtsldent- 

^ ' . '. i 1 ;. thin to 

J, ,t ooa- 

1, ..[ ti.c natl"i..i: 1 i-iu'-Tvation 

, ;..ii with the .tr^'v. rnor.s of tiie 

h this fit . i". an eVent 


w '..iiys toj;*. ;i.>i "11 assemblage 

(, ;i lion's loiiiiinf.? men In comraer- 

, i • iH.iitleal activity. 

vviil be in prog reus 

f i 1 .s iiMi v\iil be the eon- 

f wherein tariKlhh; 'lata as to 

t - . t 'lu- natural rtfources In 

t te.s will be pre.seJitt'd hy 

1 1, and practical plan 

1 .itby conservation ma.\- 

ii' : 1 ■ ■ ■ d . 

Irt-.-obiit l;oo.vtv>lt win deliver an 

addr>-«>- til-- M;>.'ninK day. J. J. Hill, 

.} ' ''arnetjie and 

;; . niativf men 

t , * .! :Ti\ii:tii"i:s t" he pres- 

c . 



\:. . ' J'.. <■.. Nov. ZS. — Till' Cana- 

dian I'ai iHc steamer, Ernprtss of Japan, 
renthed port last niKlii from Yoko- 
hama. Count Montslass. a German 
dliilomat. who has l>etn connected with 
the legation at Tokio. and reported to be 
on his way t" H.erlin with dispatches 
toeannf? upoii ii.o recent utf-ranres of 
Kniperor William, concerning Japan. 
was on board. 

Chicago. Nov. 28. — Chicago is to be- 
come the sole selling headiiuarters of 
the new lumber combination, and Ed- 
ward Hlnea is to be president of the 

While figures publicly atated have 
fixed the combination as a J:J(i.imm",oOU 
affair, competing lumber interests can 
see no limit to its capitalization, but 
at ihi .--alio- time they expressed no 
fear of It attempting to restrain tra<le 
by fi.\ing prices, 

rrtderivk Weyerhaeuser, "the lum- 
ber king of the continent."' Mr. Hines 
and others directly cimerntd, vanished 
from Chicago Thur.^tlav. and it wa.s be- 
lu-v.d thev had gone to the home of 
-Mr. ^Veverhaeuser at St. Pijul. .Minn. It 
is believed they are c-..niemplating the 
details of the combination. 

Walker Ix In Combine. 

A new capitalist named in the ven- 
ture was T. H. Walker uf Minnt-apoU-s, 
tlie largest indiviilual owner of "stand- 
ing" white pint' u\ lio- world. -Mr. VVey- 

(Coniinued on i-:m>' 6. r»ih column.) 


Troops Still on Guard 

as Keasbey, N. J., 


Penh AmI.oy. .N. J., N'"V. 2^.— A no- 
tice issued yesterday at the plant of 
the National Fire Proofiing company 
at Keasbey that the company would 
resume operations today and that ttie 
striking employes wlio applii-d for 
work vvonhl he taken hack did not 
ha-. •■ ti:e 'h'sired effect. 

>', I ;i ii:;. n applied for his former 

job. , , , „ , 

Tt is said tills docs not mean tliat 

the strik.r.H refuse to accept the terms 

off. red I'V tlie company, but tliat a 

. . :■', of those Inclined to accept 

r i« ro t worth while to return 

.. i.r-' Motulav. as the plant Is operated 

onlv lialf a day on Saturday. 

Tlie troops are s till ..n gua rd. 


Hissem and Others Con- 
victed of Misapplica- 
tion of Funds. 

Fitisl.:irtr. Nov. 2S. — A verdict of 
guilt V as iiolicted was retiiriiod by the 
rnit.d .States circuit court t'l'lay in the 
case of C. K. Mullin. caslii. i ; P.. K. 
Hissem. president, of the dofunct I'ar- 
mers and M>rcliaiits Nati-mal bank of 
Mount i'leasanl. I 'a., and K. U. Stein - 
man. ex-presid« nt of the Acnu- Lumber 

The jury retired late yesterday after- 
noon and reached an agreement at i* 
hist night. The verdict was sealed 
and read vvlien court opened today. 

The indictment charged (.'ashler Mul- 
lin with misapplying funds of the hank, 
ami Hissem and Stelntnan with aiding 
and abetting him. , „ , , , 

The stortage, it is alleged, amounted 
to $14,000. There are nineteen counts 
In the Indictment, an on each count 
the three defendants are liable to from 
five to ten years in the penitentiary 

A motion for a new trial will be 



Herlin. Nov. 2X. — Count George von 
wedel, who succeeds Baron von Hatx- 
neldt as secretary of the German em- 
lassy. at Washington, left Naples yes- 
terda\- for New York, on board the 
steanier Koenigln I.uise. Baron von 
Haizfcidt iias been made German min- 
ister and consul general at Cairo, 

Budapcst Nov. 28.— Nazim Bey, rep- 
resentative in I'arls of the Young Turk 
committee, has given an interview to 
the Pester Lloyd, in which he says: 

"We are not afraid that Austria-Hun- 
gary will declare war on Turkey. We 
are prepared for war and, moreover, we 
havf obtained from Great Britain an 
official guarantee against external 


Seeks Missing Records 

Wanted in Oil Trust 


Lundun Sayw Ko. 

London Nov. 28. — (.tfficial circles here 
are at a loss to understand on what 
Nazim Bey. the Paris representative of 
tlie Young Turks, could base such a 
statement as he Is alleged to have made 
in a Budapest newspaper. 

No such guarantee could be given, 
and it Is surmised that this is merely 
the exprcFsion of optimistic Impres- 
sions created on an Eastern imagin- 
ation by the presence of the British 
licet in 'the Aegean sea. 

It is suggested also it may be a per- 
version of what Nazim Bey really sal(L 
published to support the antl-Brltlsh 
campaign in Austria, which seeks to 
show that t;reat Britain is trying to 
intluence Turkey to resist a settlement 
with Austria-Hungary. 



!Vot tu Itv lii'cnllrd. 

Berlin, Nov. 28. — Despatches received 

~( Continued on page 6. Ilrst column.) 


Mother and Child Seri- 
ously Hurt— SmoKe 
Overcomes Tenants. 

New York. Xov. 28. — Mrs. Rebecca 
Levy, 3.^ years old, leaped from the 
third floor of a burning tenement 
house In the Bronx early today, with 
her 2-year-old daughter in her arms. 

Hoth were seriously injured. 

Nf-arly a ;-'•.. r» oi i( nants were over- 
come by smoke, but were rescued by 
police and firemen. The fire started 
in the basement and swept quickly up 
the elevator shafts. 

Rockefeller Not to Seek 

Immunity, Declare 

His Lawyers. 

New York, Nov. 28.— Frank B. Kel- 
logg, special prosecutor for the gov- 
ernment in the suit to dissolve the oil 
trust, is raking the country for the 
court records which disappeared so 
strangely at Cleveland, Ohio. 

While there has been considerable 
gossip recently concernlg the prob- 
ability of John D. Kockefeller and John 
D. Archbold seeking immunity from 
any poslble future criminal prosecution 
on the plea that their testimony given 
in the government's dissolution suit 
entitles them to such, counsel for the 
Standard lay absolutely no stress on 

such a move. They say no import- 
ance is attached to the Immunity (jues- 
llon. Inasmuch aa in their opinion the 
possibility of criminal action againsi 
•Mr. Rockefeller and Mr. Archbold Is 
too remote to be taken seriously. 

The Standard, it Is said, will occupy 
almost all December In the presenta- 
tion of testimony. This would seem 
to Indicate that after Archbold con- 
cludes his testimony and William 
Rockefeller and James Moffet have 
been called, experts will be put on the 
stand In an attempt to offset the gov- 
ernment's contention that pipe lines 
are in effect common carriers. The 
hearing goes on again Monday after 
Wednesday's adjournment. 


Vessel Lost Was San 

Pablo, Not the 


Manila, Nov. 2 8. — The name of the 
coasting vp.ssel during the storm 
off .San Fernando was the San Pablo, 
not the Ponting as reported. 
Fourteen more survivors of the dis- 
aster have been picked up, and it is 
now estimated that seventy-five per- 
sona were drowned. 

KnlKer I'ondnnrM Better. 

Berlin. Nov. 2S. — The bulletin issued 
from the new palace at Potsdam this 
•nornlng savs the improvement In the 
condition of Emperor William con- 


Favors Western Life In- 
demnity Company, 
Against Officers. 

Company Paid for Bad 

Lists of Policy- 


Chicago, Nov. 28. — Judge Kohlsaat 
of the federal court has given a de- 
cree in favor of the Western Life In- 
demnity company for $200,000 against 
Gen. George A. Moulten, its president, 
and Edward I. Rosenfeld. ex-manager, 
as well as a decree for $125,000 again ;t 
William H. Gray, who preceded Rosen- 
feld as manager. 

The $200,000 is according to the 
evidence, a sum ostensibly paid by 
the W^estern Indemnity company in 

(Continued on page 6, sixth column.) 


Governor Hughes Refused 

to Interfere In Brasch's 


Auburn, N. Y., Nov. 2 8. — William 
Robert Brasch, the Rochester wife 
murderer. In whose case Governor 
Hughes refused to interfere, was elec- 
trocuted In Auburn prison today. 

The crime for which Brasch was 
executed was the murder of Roxanna, 
his wife, whom he pushed into the 
Erie canal, on the night of June 22, 
1906. He killed her that he might 
marry May Gilmore of Defiance. Ohio. 
He was arrested in Cleveland and 
brought back to Rochester for trial. 

Dense Cloud of Smoke Coming From 
the Two Shafts of Mine. 

Fate of the Miners in Doubt and Great 
Excitement Prevails. 

Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 28. — A serious mine explosion occurred to- 
day at the mine of the Pittsburg-Buffalo Coal company at Marianna, 
Washington county, and while there is nothing definite yet as to 
the number of fatalities, it is believed that many men have lost their 


Reports from Marianna say that there are between 200 and 
300 men in the mine. At the general office of the company in this 
city it is stated that about 100 men were in the mine. 

At 1 o'clock, an hour and a half after the accident, dense clouds 
of smoke were pouring from the two shafts of the mine, but not a 
sign of a miner had been seen. 

Rushing as fast as steam could carry them, special trains from 
this city and from Monongahela are bound for the scene of the dis- 
aster. On them are officials of the coal company and many prom- 
inent miners, who are considered experts in the work of rescue. The 
latest appliances from the new United States laboratory in this city, 
which were recently tested before the foreign and American experts 
for the saving of life in mine explosions, have been hurried to the 
scene. The greatest excitement prevails at the mine. 

A majority of the miners are Americans, and their families are 
at the mouth of the mine in a state of frenzy. 

Marianna was built recently by the Pittsburg-Buffalo Coal com- 
pany. It necessitated a great outlay of money, as it was the inten- 
tion to make the mine up-to-date, and the living conditions of the 
miners, the same as could be secured in a large city. The houses 
were of brick construction, each contained a bath room. When 
completed, the town was said by foreign and American mine officials 
to be the most perfect mining town in the world. 

It is not considered likely any of the miners will be rescued alive. 
The explosion was terrific, and if all v/ere not mangled by its force, 
there seems little doubt that they perished in the subsequent fire or 
were suffocated by the deadly fumes. 




Paris. N"v. 2'«. — The S'f, fnheil case 
Bonllnuea to be the ion of the 

hour in W-ance, and o" u;.' ventures to 
»ay where the revehtilon.s will end. The 
polttleal side looms hiiKt-r :in<l larger 
f,rw» iK*. interest iinrk.x lia.-k alwuvs to 
t -Ki.' ih'Mti! In I'ari.s In IS'j'j (V 

iVilJt iHiirc pre.'iident tif I-'ranee, wiio 
died in f • miilst of the Dreyfus exeite- 


T! f tno.«it minute details "f the scene 
til til" room wi.eie he e.xidred in the 
company of Mme. .Stelnlieii are today 
flagruniiy published by even the Ite- 

pul litan new-spapers. Up to tfie present 
time thhs ineiilent in the career of 
Mme. Steinheil has only been referred 
to covertly. Tlie and antl- 
iJreyfus organ.n are demanding an offi- 
cial investigation into the death of 
Kaure. and intimate tltat he, as the in- 
superable ol>staele to tlie leaders of the 
Itreyfus aglt.ition. was the victim of a 
plot. They put forward tlie old allega- 
tion that Faure intended to yield to the 
petitions of the Dreyfusard.s and sign 
an order for the revision of the case, 
and that consequently he was poisoned. 
The only reason to believe that M. 
Faure did not come to his death In a 

(Continued on page 6. 4th column.) 



Prince and Princess De 

Sagan MaKe Angry 


Paris, Nov. 2 8. — Being asked what 
he had to say of various charges made 
by Count Bonl, Prince de Sagan re- 

"In a French court a long-winded 
lawyer can get up and say anything 
he pleases. He can make all sorts 
of charges and paint you as the black- 
est villain alive, but what he merely 
says 19 never part of a judgment. 
Only what he proves counts. Just 
wait till next week, we will show 
them some things they don't suspect 

"Yes," broke in the princess, "the 
whole thing is a lot of lies — absolute 
lies. The point was raised that I left 
my children without a nurse. They 
not only had a nurse, but a priest, 



Salt Lake City. Nov. 28. — The Utah 
supreme court has >ianded down a de 
clslon which gives the State univer- 
sity sixty square miles of saline land, 
located In Toole county. This decision 
is based on the university clause of the 
L'tah enabling act, and gives to the uni- 
versity a permanent fund of approxi- 
mately 17.000.000. The weight of pure 
salt in the districts embraced in this 
decision is estimated to be one million 
two hundred and eighty thousand 
pounds to the square mile. 


Baker City, Ore., Fires 

Traced to Fiftecn-Year- 

Old Lad. 

Baker City, Ore., Nov. 28. — \ series of 
fires in this city during the last few 
months which resulted in losses 
arnounting to $400,000 has been traced 
to a 15-year-old boy named Golden Or- 
mond. He lias been arrested and has 
confessed his crime to detectives. 

The confesf.:lon made by the boy re- 
veals a morbid desire to avenge the 
reprimand of a school teacher, and a 
delight in the excitement which was 
attendant upon the fires he started. 

Apparently the lad could not stand 
being disciplined by his teacher and 
swore to "get even." One night the 
school was burned, and later other fires 
followed. During this period of fires, 
citizens of Baker City became so in- 
furiated that posses were organized to 
patrol the streets: Mayor Johnson is- 
sued an oflficiul statement, advising 
them to kill on sight any one cauglit in 
the act of incendiarism. 

The greatest singie loss was the de- 
struction of the North Baker high 
school recently built and equipped at 
a cost of $250,600. 



Washington. Nov. 28.— The proposed 
wholesale dismissal of skilled mecljan- 
Ics in the Washlnton navy yard, whloh 
created such a stir in liiis city, will not 
take place. At least the men marked 
for discharge will be allowed to retain 
their positions until March 31. 

The notice of Admiral l.,eutze that In 
order to put the navy yard on a 
"peace" basis, the mechanical forc» 
must be reduced, was issued several 
days ago. The departmrnt, however, 
has directed that some additional work 
be undertaken which will keep th* 
force busy until spring, , 


Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Seized from behind 
and held fast to his chair, J. J. Tosmee, 
201 S Tw-enty-fourth avenue south, 
struggled hard to free himself, while 
his cash register was being cleared of 
$8. Great professional credit is due 
the operators, whom Mr. Fosmoe de- 
scribes as mere boys. It was a bolder 
type of holdup than has yet been at- 
lempetd In the latest Minneapolis series 
of store robberies, and took place while 
Mr. Fosmoe was enjoying his evening 

One of the youths crept up behind 
the grocer and plonloned him by the 

arms to his seat. As soon as he was 
secured so that he could not turn, two 
more came to the assistance of the 
first man. and adding their strength, 
made assurance doubly sure, while the 
fourth boy emptied the cash register. 

v\ hen llie money was secured. Mr. 
Fosmoe was suddenly released and got 
a glimpse of the four as they dashed 
througli the door of th? shop. Harry 
Kensen, who lives in the same neigh- 
borhood, saw the boys, and his de- 
scription is that they were not more 
than 21 years of age. 

The police are inclined to put tho 
Holmes holdup, which occurred early 
Thursday, to the credit of the sama 
Juvenile band of bandits. 












WRATHKR— Fair tonight and 
8iiiHlay; lowt-st temperature tonight 
about S6 degB above at Uulutn. 





We alon« sell them in Duluth. 

4th Ave. W. and Superior St. 

Twenty-two years' business ex- 
perience In Duluth has established 
my reliability for Watch Repairing 
and ag a dealer In Watches. Rings. 
Brooches, Sterling Silver and 
Plated Ware. 

J. ©IByESEi, 

Jewrler and Watchmaker. 

n»r Big l>uluth Store. 




Twenty yaara In Bonlon Back Bay dUtrtct. Experts 
tB fn>«t» «wJ »lt«r»UcirM. C»U» aiMwered m» hour 
panHuuU). „. , „ 

B«a •t>lion». ISU-K Z-t\lth. I94d-D. 


Hotel Superior 

8 Ul*!;: II I Oil. WIS. 

I-WfHiif IIMel of the city. Fine Caf« Sfrr- 
Ice at iwijmJar pilces.«e SiunplB Kooma. 
BiM luicts itll trultit. 

European Plan. 7Se ta }2.50 per day. 
Sptelal Weekly Rate*. 

Art Leather Work 

Orders taken In Tooled Leather and 
Art Nrneltitsi; also lessons given by 
GrjKf E. Blink (formerly at 2 4 Wost 
Superior street), now at Flat 33. cor- 
ner FWnl street and Fourth avenue 


Culver Farmer Loses $80 
Under Lake Ave- 
nue Viaduct. 

His Sudden Friendship 
With a Stranger- 
Proved Costly. 

Ell Chaput. a farmer living at Cul- 
ver, was held up and robbed of |80 by 
a strariKcr with wliom he had struck 
up a sudeJen friendship yesterday. 

Cliapiit had met the man during the 
evening in a Superior street saloon 
and had been dtlnking with him quite 
freely. The strLin«er wanted Chaput to 
go with tiim to Ills room for the night. 
and Chaput finally consented. The 
Btranger led hlni down under the Lake 
avenue vladuet. and tlien .suddenly 
turned upon Chaput ana demanded bis 
money. Neither man had a weapon. 
but the stranger was much the larger 
aitd heavier and easily forced Chaput 
to give up his roll, which contained 
%m In bills. The stranger tlien lied, 
and Chaput wa.s left to And bis own 
way hit! k upioMii. 




Big Audiences Greet "The 

House That Jack 


Duluth Children in Pretty 

Musical Story of 

Nursery Rhymes. 

From the opening chorus by a group 
of aweet peas in dainty pink frocks 
and flower caps and grass blades In 
suits of grass green which opened "The 
House That Jack Built" to the con- 
cluding chorus by the entire company. 
ihii dainty operetta was a continual 
delight to the spectators wuo filled the 
Lyceum at the performances which 
were presented yesterday afternoon 
and evening. The operetta wliioh Is 
from the pen of Je-saie Oaynor was 
presented by Mrs. Hortense R. Rey- 
nolds under the auspices of tlia Young 
Women's Christian assoeiation. the pro- 
ceeds to g.- toward the l.ulldlng fund. 
Mrs. Reynolds had drilled lite children 
and so imbued them with the spirit of 
llie r»airt that it was like again opening 
a much thumbed and well loved Book 
of Mother Goose and having the dear 
creatures of childhoods love come to 
live and cavort for ones pleasure to 
the tune of pretty melodies. They 
were a gay troupe in tht* mulll-colorea 
costumes wliicii looked exactly as they 
should, anu a special kind of gemus 
was shown in tlie selection of the vari- 
ous boys and girls to till the parts. 

Motlier (loose was admirably sung 
and acted by Mis.s Alice Sjoaellus. and 
her solos were amons tiie best num- 
bers of the opera. Ilalpli Bogan as her 
loving son Jaek, who builds the lioiiso 
and gave the parly, did very well. Joe 
Lon«gren as the Knave of Hearts sup- 
i)lied the necessary vllliany and that 
folliest monarch of all time »^'"S 
i'ole" was Charles Appleliagen. Miss 
May Wylle was a pretty and graclourt 
Queen of Hearts, and little l-.lizabeth 
Lyman, her page who fought valiantly 
In behalf of her sovereign, was very 
well received, especially in the due ling 
scene. Clarence Cox was the Kings 

''^fhe song of the ,»>owl bearer the 
pipe bearer, and the flddlers three, 
wlilch was given by Jolin i4iller, Don- 
ril Alexander. Dudley Trott. Aaher 
Hafner and Shores Walker was tlio 
most professional number of tlie «ven- 
InK and it was nard for the audience 
to lie satisfied with the encores allowed. 
The dancing of the quintette was de- 

''^he^iolos -Send Your Love a Violet 
Flower.- by Miss Maud Matteson and 
fhorus of violets, was well «ung. and 
the "Poppv Lady" solo hy Frances 
Burr is and chorus of popples was a 
pretty number. The review ol the 
Motlier C.Mo..e clilhlren, introducing all 
of tl\e ei:a rioters in their pretty cos- 
nimes. was a most enjoyable featut-e of 
tie performance, and the children ot 
he old woman in the shoe with their 
elaborate bows and t^^"*' V-'^^'ns. w^j;^" 
Ih, • ;f- of much of the evenings 

SI lelight. , ^ ^ ^ 

•;.., .^.aceful dance of the last act i-»% 
stars and mooiibeums was a pretty 

number danced by Ml-:^;,'«,,^;V^'*\'l" AVf; 
Made'* MlUer, Irene 'VMiitlng, Isab*>ne 
Patrfck. Gladys Tyler. Itoella Love t 
Margaret Floranda and Gertrude 

^^Buf^in onler that honor may be 
olaced where honor is due. the east eu- 
tir- is «!ven for every little performer, 
from Ih- three blind mice up to lie 
inanarch. thenieslves and }^^^ 
Coose. did his or her part m a manner creditaVde. _, 

"';;,,,vvg— Ray Trask. Morri.s Thomas. 

Carl Honigman. c!.,*i„, r:if>nn 

Huinply Duinpty— Fred baxine. Glenn 

Knud.^on Herman Brown. 

Kings Attendants— Bowl , »>ea'-er, 

John Miller; pipe bearer, Donald Alex- 



Who Makes Western Minnesota and 
Eastern North Dakota With North- 
ern Shoe Company's Shoes. 

son. Gladys Bergeron, Ruth Gauss, Em- 
ma Colbroth. Theresa Miller. Gladys An- 
derson. Fanny Lippman. Nora Colbroth, 
Phoebe Palmer, Marie Hen- 
rietta Kugler. Bernice Williams. Gert- 
rude Delln. Esther MacDonald. 

"One. Two, Buckle My Slioe" — Melba 
Bruen. Helen Ro.xs. Edwin Skinner. 
Robert Flnkenslaedt. and a dancing 
specialty before the king. Fanny Lipp- 

Chicago, l^V-^zB— The tragic do- 
fails of the riturder by Filipinos of H. 
>. Everett, of the government forestry 
ervlce. and Tllden R. Wakeley. a 
^.hol teacher. ar« made public here 
IV Ebenezer Wakely, father of the 
lain man. The elder Wak«ley re- 
ceived reports completing the record 
of the crime and yf the expedition 
which resulted In recovering the skele- 
tons of the two Americans and the 
Filipinos who af^Cbmpanled them. Their 
failure to return from what had »een 
planed as a trip of only four days, 
was followed by rumors of the mur- 
ders, and MaJ. Ahern and Lieut. Ford 
with thirty-nine men. took the trail. 
Despite false guides, swollen streams, 
iilmost Incessant deluges of tropical 
rains, and short rations, the party 
worked Its way into the heart of the 
Bayaual country. Here were the bodies 
of the five slain men. or rather their 
skeletons, for the bones had been 

picked clean by Insects and the sun of 
many days. 

A shoe, a hat, a hook and a number 
of coins established the identity of the 
skeletons. From Hill Men captured 
it was learned the murder was May 11, 
and that tlie deed was accomplished 
under the leadership of a chief of the 
name of Ayaho. 

Ayaho. in the guise of friendship, 
became the guide of the Everett party, 
and one night. Just because he felt like 
killing someone, drugged the party wltli 
the fumes of the tuyugtuyug plant. He 
and his followers tlien fell upon their 
victims and slew them. 

Maj. Ahearn found that on his ap- 
proach most of the Hill Men fl(d, 
among them the arch-murderer, who 
vas reported in the fastness of the 
hills. As the rations had become al- 
most exhausted. mu«-h discomfort being 
caused by tlie rain, Maj. Ahearn fol- 
lowed the trail no longer, but gath- 
ered up the skeletons and other effects, 
such as were found, and returned to his 


For day and nigiit classes will 
begin at the 

Dulutli Business University 

on Monday. Nov. 30. "Tlie colle^o 
office will l)e open for appllcints 
from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. tonight. 
Location 105-7 Wfst Superior street, 
third floor. Old 'plione.' 307-M. 
Zenith 'phone. 719. 




You will find a splendid lot of new records 
for Christmas month here. Let us play, 
them over for you. Victor Records make 
the best kind of Christmas present for people 
who own a talking machine. 

All the new Edison Records are here for 
December. Come in and listen to your 
choice of any records. We are always glad 
to play them for you. 

^ f. 

^1 !■ I ■ ■ 

SOLD FOR $284 

Chicago. Nov. 28. — At an auction sale 
at tlie Cliloago Numismatic society to- 
night, a trade dollar of the date of 
1884 was sold for J284. Only five of the 
coins are In existence so far as known. 
A copper cent of the date of 1799 was 
sold for $82.50. Two otlier cents of the 
year 18S6, with a flying eagle design. 
,»n.' r.ppor and the other nickel, were 
sold for $31 and $37.50 respectively. 


Xmas Portraits 

Arrange to Have Some. 


Miss Edith C. Wlierritt 

will given an exhibition and sale of 
Water Colors and Decorated Porceld.ins 
at her Studio. No. 604 Spalding Hotel, 
on Nov. 30lh and Dec. IM, from il to 6. 
and from 8 to 11 p. m. 

New York, Nov. 28. — The tele- 
graphic sign "73,"»meanlng "regards," 
ticked scores of times last night over 
the special wires to the banquet room 
at the Hotel Manhattan, where the 
Old Time Telegraphers of New York 
entertained Andre*' Carnegie on the 
occasion of hl^ sey«nty-third birthday 
anniversary. At the table with him 
were Thomas A. Kljlson and five of the 
nine first opcraf(ifr.^ regularly employ- 
ed by the United States In the Civil 
war. Col. Robert C. Clowry, president 
of the Western Union, was loastmaa- 


••I believe,'.' aald-Mr. Carnegie, "that 
when we get to heaven and are chal- 
lenged and asked why we want to 
come In. we will pick up one of these 
little instrume^fcts ^nd say 73." He 
made the si^al as he spoke. 

Carnegie said he spoke in no Pick- 
wickian sense when he said he regard- 
ed the expression of good will aa the 


Frank Cblom is Held 
on a Charge of 
I Murder. 

Bismarck. N. P.. Nov. 2S. -r..t;ardlng 
the )<• '-'•' <'iT'"intments. iJuvernor 
I3uik> made no move lij 

that d;. ■--■'■■- is* not yet officially 

notified that the amendment to the 
constitution providing for two more 
suprein.- court Judges was carried In 
the late election. He Intimates there Is 
no reason for anybody to get excited, 
elated or depressed over the press 
apeculalions as to the appointments 
and tliat all will come out well in llie 
wasli." ^_^^_^^^_^_______— ^— — ^— — 

FOR # 

Sprains, bruises and wounds heal 

guickfy when treated with Omega 
ii!. ft is antiseptic, preventing the 
growth of microbes. It is a stim- 
ulant and promotes free circulation 
around the wound, thus quickening 
the healing process. 10c., 25c.. BOc. 

ander: flddlers three. J'^'^^^V ^rott; 
Aslier Hafii-r, Shores Walker. 

King's Herald— P:arl Watterwortii. 

'' K'ing-rGuards— Brayton Berry Ivan 
Northfleld. Oliver Grettum Alfred 
Smith Mortimer Bondy, Ciittord Ihor- 
burri Cecil GiUeland. Ludwig Me ander. 
Herbert Kristensen Bay Hancock, hid- 
nfv Morterud, Cliarles Kelly. 

Ladies-tn- Waiting to the Q""''« «f 
Hfrart^— Nellie Brown. Miss Bar- 
bara Patrick. Mrs. Frank Leach. Mrs. 

"sweet"p?a.s-lsabelle Russell. Jennie 
1 ieberman. Sarah Plotkin. Rosella sil- 
berg Mandetta Casmir, Isabel Jacobl. 
Margaret Randall, Harriet Nixon. Ruth 
IvrsKard Mary Winton Inez King. 
May San'sam. Vivien Hambly. Dorothy 
Regll Helon MacKay. Gracia Poole, 

Hel»*n Bruen . , , - t ii 

Black-Eyed Susans and I alsies--Lil- 
lir, '-shidro Adelt' Johnsiin, Edna Kro- 
anker E ma Chubbuck. Bessie Clifford. 
Murirrsmith, Hazel Johnson. "enevieVe 
Knight Elizabeth Stevenson, Eleanor 
('urrie Marguerite McCullough. Irene 
levin 111 nan Reyner. Caroline \N lelde. 
Gudran Thrana. Blanche Ettlnger, Ma- 
rion Dlght. Ituby Patterson, 
"""vi.lettloiadys Duby. Dorothy Hohbs. 
l>,,th Fisher. Racht-1 Hammel. Bf/tha 

•ox Linda Olsen Mabel Merritt. Ethel 
K mn -5 Esther Holmstrand, Esther 
Tisclier Frances Winton. Margaret 
Hoyt, Olive MoTague. I'^ne-^s H*;?««>- 
norothv Seynuvir. Nora Edwards. «-.ert- 
, ,ide Final. Estiier Gomberg. 
' • '.:;,,p| Trott. Vera Maxon, 
i:.i,ih Fitzsimmons. Florence Mars 
.l..n Knlsely, Chelsie Final. Edith 

1 • Elizabeth Congdon. Mina Hay. 

I T-V Wanless. May Jeffrey. .Mary Brad- 
iuiry Myrtle Hobbs. Elsa Bleberman. 
Charlotte Brocklehurst 

i;Ls.s Blades-Archie Bailey, ^'^"ald- 
s.,n Annand, John Rakowsky ^^ '"'»"/ 

H lam Sheldon .Simonson. James Noll. 

larold Fay. Harold Webster. James 

uss "ll r..-wey Brown. Arthur Bailey 

Kennetii Kmu'ht. John Heimick . ohn 

Uoblr*.-. ,n, Charl.^s LeRicbeux. \\ ilUam 

Stephi'iison ,, , ,, „i^ii„ 

(Jufsts— Ite.l Uidin« Hood « ordelia 
I'ollins- Simon Simple. Arnold Ander- 
son Mr. P-"M- Puuipkin Eater. VV'alter 
Kamphaus, Mrs. P.>t^-r Pumpkin Eat-r, 
Ma V McE-^nnan: Maids in the Garden, 
Lois F..ih....s, Frances Stevenson; l-ar- 
.Vu>r< witv Margaret Munson; Bobby 
rihafto Harold Stevenson; Mary « on- 
?rarV Freda Bennett; Daffy-Down-Dll- 
iv niea Clouse; Miss Muffet, Helen 
Vlacnolfald Priest, Franklin Neft. 
Mai. en Forlorn, Alice Hill.s; Tattered 
Ma Wildey Mitclu^U Bo-Peep Je^ssie 
'r I -li Bov-BIuo Brv'wer Mattock.-., 
.' ...'.K.d Man. Earl Brown: Tom Tuck- 
.^r Alfred Mellin; Mr. Jack Spratt. 
VVachtel. Mrs Jack ^^'i'^tt, Margaret 
Porter Jack. Harold Miles. Jilh Maj 
Wielde; .la.k Horner. Percy .Casson; 
Mo her Hubbard. Ida Miller: the Old 
Woman in the Shoe, Mary McGonasle. 
Children in tlu- Shoe-Marjorle r.rler- 
Katherine French. Aileen Consi- 


Mining Engineer Tells 

of Great Costa Rican 


San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 28.— Ac- 
cording to C. C. Smith, a mining en- 
gineer, who returned today from Cen- 
tral America, floods have done great 
damage in the Interior of Costa Rica, 
conipellig many mines to suspend oper- 

Smith tells of a storm, during which 
tlio rain continued thirty days. Rail- 
roads were waslied out. houses de- 
stroyed and many persons killed. 

Tlie house In which Smith was liv- 
ing, with several other men, was 
wa.Hlied into the river, and tliey were 
nearly drowned before they could es- 
cape. Finally they landed on an Island 
wheer they were held by the stream 
for many days. 

Claimed to Have Killed 

Lazzo Evorich With 

an Ax. 



with flre »^.---- ->>-'--■ 

Loiuidale Bldfc, 


Court Decides as to Main- 
taining Representativss 
in Parliament. 

L', Nov. 2« — The appeal court 
today handed down a decision to the 
effect that a trades union cannot levy 
eompulsorlly on its members to main- 
tain tlio labor representative In par- 

This case was appealed from the de- 
eision ot Justue Neville, who held that 
the Amalgamated Society of Railway 
Servants was entitled to make sueh 
levies. The appeal court now declares 
the justices ruling to liave been illegal. 




.line Natalia Perdomo 

ttiiret Grae, Herman J. ^ ^^ - 

Weiner. Catherine McCurdy l- ay Mc- 
Curdv Grant Powell, Wendell Cutlitr. 
nalsy- Lussan. Wellington Brown. Ray 
Hawkins Margaret Powell. 

Btackblrds-Mary Cailan ^AnK^l'"* 
Kojiarek. Ruth Williams. K-ith Peter- 

Quickly Cured 

"Mothersill's" quickly cures Sea and 
Train sickness. Guaranteed perfectly 
harmless to tlie most delicate. Money 
refunded If not satisfactory. 

For sale at Drug Stores and first- 
class Steamers, or Motherslll Remedy 
Co. Ltd.. 219 State Street. Detroit. 

Frank Colom, chawged with murder In 
the second degree, as the result of the 
death of Lazzo Evorich at St. Marys 
hospital Thursday afternoon, was ar- 
raigned In municipal court yesterday 
afternoon. He pleaded not guilty, and 
his examination was put over until this 
afternoon, because the man did not 
have counsel. He has since retained 
Attorney Tom Mark. 

It Is claimed that Colom assaulted 
Evorich witji an axe near Alborn, 
Minn., last Saturday, producing the 
wounds that caused the latter's death. 
The story is that the two men had a 
.4uarrel during the day. Erpvlch was 
found lying In a pool of blood, with 
two cuts In the head, late In the after- 
noon, and Colom Is .said to have been 
the last man who passed that way. No 
one saw the crime committed, so far as 
can be learned. 


Delegates to Labor Body 

Are Lax in Their 


The continued decrease in attend- 
ance at the regular bi-monthly meet- 
ings of the Trades Assembly last night 
created consfderable comment at the 
meeting For the last j'ear the dele- 
gates from the different local unions 
have been growing less and less regu- 
lar in their attendance, and last night 
the matter was brought up by P. G. 
Phillips as one of vital importance to 
the life and work of the assembly. 

Out of the forty unions .supposed to 
be represented by delegates at the la- 
bor meeting, only sixteen had repre- 
sentatives present last nieetmg. This 
is according to the statement made by 
Secreatry R. Jones. 

•'Things hace come to such a pass, 
declared Mr7 Phljips. "that I believe 
that some steps -should be taken to 
preserve unity of the assembly, jsoine 
method shpuld he formulated by 
which the different locals can be visit- 
ed at their , various meetings and be 
Informed of the laxity of their dele- 
gates This question of attendance 
at our meetipgs has become a press- 
ing one It IS a critical moment In the 
existence and activity of this body. 

"I would suggest that a committee 
be appointed.' continued the speaker, 
•to visit th« locals and urge upon 
them the necessity of getting their 
delegates out to the meetings on the 
second and fourth Fridays of each 

month." , . 

Mr Phillips' motion was carried, 
and the following committee appoint- 
ed by James Walsh, who acted as pres- 
ident in tlie absence of President S. S. 

greatest public honor he had ever re- 
ceived. He felt, he said, a note of 
sincerity in the tones of the speakers 
and their expressions of regard for 

"There Is no higher compliment 
which can be paid you than to have 
the friends of your boyhood days as 
the friends of your older days. I 
would rather have your certificate of 
friendship than one signed by all the 
priests and bishops In the land." 

Carnegie humorously referred to the 
time he applied for memershlp 
In the Authors' club. "Some of the 
authors n&ld that no iron master could 
ever have written my book; that it 
had probably been done by my secre- 
tary. At the next meeting a gentle- 
man took In the manuscript which I 
had written in pencil. Then another 
man said they did not want any mil- 
lionaires in the club. You know how 
conceited those authors are. Another 
writer said I was probably all right as 
a rich man, but that I was a fool as 
an author. I suppose It was upon 
that basis I was finally admitted." 

McDonald, who Is ill: P. G. Phillips, 
Thomas O'Mara and R. Jones. 

* • • 

During the report of the officers 
comment was made by Secretary 
Jones on the large social meeting held 
Monday evening by the Clerks' union. 
The affair was a banquet at which 
vcni.son was served. Mr. Jones re- 
marked on the increasing membership 
of that local, due to the efforts of 
the Women's Union Label league, and 
suggested that perhaps now the time 
is ripe to urge upon them that greater 
care should be exercised by them In 
seeing that their delegates be present 
at the Trades Assembly. 

• * • 

The Women's Union Label league. 
No. 230, will give a card party In the 
rooms on the first floor of Kalamazoo 
hall on Dec. 14. The delegates of the 
league urged the members of the as- 
sembly to be present, and promised 
them a good tinie.^ 




First National Bank of Duluth 

— — - — ^ 

Capital and Sorplus. - $1,500,000 
Undivided Profits, - - $250,000 


MERRITT & HECTOR, Printers and Binders 

'Rush Orders a Pleasure' 

30-32 West First Street. 




10 First Ave. W. 
12 Fourth Av*. W. 

1418 TowM- Ave. 
Opp. liew Pottofflce. 

and Merctiants Impor- 
tune the Premier. 

Wellington, N. Z.. Nov. 28.— The do- 
minion timber trade has been so ser- 
iously affected by the increasing im- 
portations of Oregon pine that an In- 
tluentlal deputation of local sawmill 
owners and timber merchants today 
petitioned the premier to Impose a 
duty on Oregon lumber. Many mills 
in the dominion already have been 
forced to close down, and others will 
liave to follow suit shortly. 

The premier promised tliat he would 
appoint a royal commission to Investi- 
gate the matter. He said that when 
the present agreement expired, April 
27 1909 the government would refuse 
to' renew tlie subsidies to steamers 
carrying timber against the Interests 
of dominion workers, but he said It 
was Impossible to deal with the ques- 
tion of duty before the next meeting 
of parliam ent. 

Good Cough Medicine for Children 
and Grown Folks, Too. 

"We could hardly do without Cliam- 
berlaln's Cough Remedy" says Mrs 
Flora Despaln of Bloyd. Ky. "I found 
it to be so good for the crop and 
have used It for years. I can heartily 
recommend it for coughs, colds and 
croup in children and grown folks, 
too " Tlie above shows the implicit 
con'lldence that many mothers place In 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, a confid- 
ence based on many years experience 
In the use of It. No one need hesitate 
to use this remedy for it contains no 
chloroform, opium or other narcotics 
and may be given to a child as confi- 
dently as to an adult. For sale by all 



For CKrisifnas 

jr H. LrOVNSBERR-Y ®. CO., Pi-iivtlrkj^. 

Providence Building. I ourlh Avenue West "ndSuperlor^St^j^D^^ 

editorial page is a strong factor and a 
very attractive feature. It teems with 
good sense, well-balanced phrases and 
sentences and splendid ideas and sug- 
gestions, relating to the vital Problems 
of the day. Permit me to say that 
vour paper is an ideal and up-to-date 
live publication and may you continue 
the good work of Pl^^s'"^j{£^j5^°j^'®- 
Superior, Wis., Nov. 27. 

Contracts Soon Expire. 

The contracts of banks holding St. 
Louis county funds will expire in a few 
weeks, and the county auditor Is pre- 
paring to ask for new propositions. The 
banks are compelled to give bonds for 
twice the sum of deposits awarded 
them and during the past year they 

have been paying XVz per cent interest 
on daily balances. Tlie county has at 
present about $1,255,000 on deposit In 
the banks of the county. JLSCOOO being 
in the banks on the ranges and the re- 
mainder being divided among the Du- 
luth banks. 

• ■ 

Bank at Avn, !•!., Kobbed. 
§t. Louis, Mo.. Nov. 28 —The bank at 
Ava. III., a village flfty-flve mllee 
southeast of here, was robbed by safe 
blowers early today. A considerable 
sum Is said to have been stolen. 


Jean Albert Gaudrey Dies. 
Paris, Nov. 28. — The death Is an- 
nounced of Jean Albert Gaudrey. the 
French scientist. He was born In 1827. 



San Jose. Cal., Nov. 28.— Ellen 
Fisler. a stenographer of Milwaukee. 
Wis., committed suicide yesterday at 
the residence of T. M. Donnelly, by 
taking carbolic acid. She had been 
in this city only a few days, having 
come in search of health, with her 
mother. The body will be taken to 
Milwauke e for burial. 


Superior Reader Praises Its News 
and Editorial Columns. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

For some time past I have desired to 
express my appreciation of The Herald, 
and I might state that I am expressing 
the appreciation ot many others, who 
think about as I do of your paper and 
Its work. 

Tlie Herald is an attractive paper, 
from front to back, and its make-up Is 
most excellent, both as to setting forth 
local and telegraph news and assem- 
bling neat advertisements . „^,„,^ 
We get ail the new.s In The Herald 
and In a 




For the International Live Stock Exposition 

Tickets will be sold Nov. 29, 30, Dec 1, 2, 7 
and 8. With return limit of Dec. 12, 1908. 



Train Service as Follows i 

very Interesting way. Your | 


3:30 p. 
3:50 p. 
7:00 a. 



5:15 p 
5:35 p. m. 
7:30 a. m. 

Tfcket Offices 

. \ 302 W. Superior St.. Duluth 

815 Tower Avenue, Superior 
A. M. FENTON, District Passenger Agent, DULUTH 


HMmE i 


Captains Say the Thick 

Weather Was Cause 

of Collision. 

I I I iiimr 

Loss on North Star 

Will be More Than 


T-. -• ,1 Transit cmrany'f pack- 

U^ r Ni>rlVi ."^tar, wllili sunk 

%\t<liitf-*iny morning ii**ar Port Huron, 
M*. ' ! • - !'• abuut 90 feet of water, 
-iiiK <TfW!« ait' al ;c.".ily 
tlu- (lisastir. a'<<iitUnK 
• vfd fiurn 111*; Muhiijii»> 

Canadian Pacific steamer Manitoba, 
wlUch was reported strandeci off 
Wliitcfifli Point, arrived safely at Sault 
Ste Marie. Ont.. at 3 o'clock yester- 
dav Hfternon;i. Tlie Manitoba liad a 
stnrmy iiassa^.- from Port Artliur. but 
arrfvrd uninjurt d. 

Marine Notes. 

u . 





00 i'. 

a lii) 

■ insured fnr <f lL'0,000. 

wai* jiHsilv ilouf. 

Tl:e less will bf by 

on He (ireai l«iii>^ 

total los on ilie 

< tslimiittl at $-r>t>,- 

The Sierra, yesterday brousht with 
lier into port tlie Jlrst sifcns of winter 
naviKation. She was well Iced over the 
bow and looked .luite wintry as she 
pUnved ler way Into the local harbor, 
rapt Davidson and his rooms ^yere 
flooded with icy water. 1 e ««>« \hai 
winter naviRaiion is not the most 
nleaaant occupation on earth. 
' * • • 

Work on the coal docks is beinR 
lushe.l these days. Many coal vessels 
are waiting a chance to unluad. 

• * • 

Wliile en route to Sandusky, the 
l.iK^ sand steamer I'roteelion struck a 
rock "ff Cedar I'oint and sank in nine 
feet of water. The crew, numbering 
five men. were obliged to remain on the 
sunken steamer (or several hours be- 
fore they were taken off. The Protec- 
tion is owned by William Hendrickson 
jf Detroit. 

• • • 

Not In years have the Pelee island 
fishermen "fared so well as within the 
last few days. Whitelish, supposed to 
be growing .«ioarce. are plentitul. iier- 
ring fishing is belter than it l/as been 
for twenty years. In on-- night trie 
Pelee island tlshrrnien >rot sevent.-Yii 
ions of herring. The fish are caught 
with gill n*t.s.. The f^yaw" js »»''nS 
taken from tlie herring for the Pul-in- 
Bay fish hatchery. 

Port of Diiluth. 

'- lar 
ks I 


.\rrival- .1 < '■ Wallatc Nicholas. 
John A Mc«;ean. Cuh.nH. E- L- \^ "'J^;f ■ 
Luzon. Sierra, coal; \MU"". ^^'ll'l- 
wrleht, llglit for ore. 

Departures— Ituf us P. lianey. bell- 
wood -I. W. Hhodes. .-iiarles Hebard. 
ore; \v. M. Mill s, grain. 

Steamship .Movements. 

New Ynrk Arrived: Steuniers Min- 
ncim^ka. U..n.l..n; Campania. Liverpool. 



w .'.si 





, , 1 ll <- 

t- l.llvv-. 
1 (.1 Capt. 

I'.- SlHt-'tlHTlt 

- , , . .;. rid.tit. Bnth 

il,c' f<'K was very 

> ,,,^ was iln- main <au!*e 

The .Xcrtliern Cju.-cn 

damged aud will ar- 

vt week. 


Essayoiis Will be in lUiluth Early 
Np\t W eek. 

Sample and Misfit Undersui:s 

nt to t'J' 5« per **i»l dlneounf. Ilaolne 
ln.lrr«ear MlUm Speelnl Sale of 
Mens «nd Women's Knit I n.l.T»venr. 
luurte to nu-H«tire. Strictly hlKli-Krade 
eoodN. Sale openn SMtiirdny. :Vov. 
aMh. Salesroom, ZM Went Superior 
Mtrevt. Uilliitli. 

day <ir '1, .. .. 

.She win be 

f' ■■ 



I Stat<s ^ii\ crunicnt 
..s tixpecled in poll M<>!i- 
, ,. of next wt«k. 

used l«y the United States 

• ■ :■ ': ' 'It the har- 

, for their 

ade especially 

■ ■■'■i'r'i«-nt. 

11 Lake 
. of the 

:ii to the local 

,t ^r.f \va-^ at the Soo 

• ■' I !!.;-: ^''l'•s w*"il slie 

. . \'cuue doe It 

^..,-y nun'silng. 

The Sault Passapt's. 


Salvation Army Will Be^in a Series 
of Speeial )Ieetiiiffs. 

Tomniorrow the Salvation Army at 
22 East .Second street will com- 
mence a special sixteen days' cam- 
paign, to be conducted by officers and 
workers from different parts of the, carriage 

Ensign W. K Miller of, 

who has rlia; ;:■■ ■ f t!"' *'•■'"■ '^ 

and medkul a.-pavtnient ii' that city 
v,-|!l conduct the first Sunday's rnect- 
iuu-y. .M-rtings will he h.l.l at 11 a. m.. 
and 3 and ^ p. m. M 3 p. ni.. the en- 
IslKii will speak on the army s relief 
'woik in Minneapoli.s. Previous to his 
connection with the army, Knsign Mi - 
hr was a druggist. . oadudlng a busl- 
iifss in South Dakota. 

SacH Ste 

Slaiiti.n. .* . 

sou Mill 


of f 




■J -!l, 


■(■ . 1 ! . 

< 'M.l. * 'II 

{>. tlill. 

.it aw 




•,\ at i 


Mi. ::.. Nov. 2S.-^- 

ul. 1 — Up: .Mgon- 
;^ton. 3; Orerar. 0: 

•1- ;- ■ ; ('..ft Wil- 

]. 11. D.v.ii, 

.Mark City 

. s. S . !':in- 

......... i.d, yiu'oii, 

: Wells, S. Tlvmop- 
11, noon. 

-r, I: William Rogers, 
n.l, Caldera, 2: Walter | 

Leonard Ha una. 3; 
',■. -i: Muiiro. :>: Owego. 

Tlsonii'sou. {'. 
Mai.iiol M,. -I : • 


Sliver Jubilee Observance 

in St Mary's Polish 

Church Sunday. 

Bishop Rhode of Chi- 
cago Will Take Part 
in Celebration. 

St. Marys Polish Catholic church. 
Star of the Sea. will celebrate its silver 
jubilee tomorrow. Nov. 29, with elabor- 
ate ceremonies. The church has now 
been in existence in Duluth for twenty- 
tlve years, and during that period has 
met with remarkable success in every 
way that a church is supposed to be 

Bishop Paul lihode of Chicago, who 
is the lirsi Polisii bishop in the United 
States will be in the city for the occa- 
sion, and will speak. Directors of the 
church feel highly gratified at his ac- 
ceptance of the invitation, for he Is a 
man whose services In this line are 
eagerly sought in all parts of the 
country. , ^. 

A monster parade will mark the open- 
ing of the ceremonies. Besi<les Bishop 
Khodc, Bishop .McGolrick of Duluth 
and Bishop Schinner of Superior will 
bf In attendance, and will take part in 
the celebration. The Jesuit -Mission 
fathers have been holding conferences 
fur me people during the week to pro- 
pare them for the big event toiuor- 
r..w and it looks now as If the pro- 
mani would pass off smoothly and 
without a hitch. * , . ,, i 

All the Polish societies of the Mead 
of the l>akes will meet at the Polish 
school corner of Fourth avenue east 
and I'ourth .>^treet, at y:30 o'clock in 
the morning, and from there will march 
to the .^acred Heai t catliedral to meet 
the bishops. , , w *, 

The jiarade will be headed by the 
mounted police, followed by the Tiiird 
Kegimenl band. Next will be a coin- 
pany of Polish infantry, and then the 
Polish societies from Superior, headed 
bv tluir own band. Tiie St. Mary s so- 
cietie.s will follow and the bishops will 
come next. Tliey will be seated In a 
carriage drawn by four white horses, 
and will have as a body guard a com- 
panv of Bed Ulilans. Other Polish so- 
cieties will bring up the rear. 

Poiullical mass will be conducted at 
the church, corner of Fourth avenue 
. a-t and Third street, by Bishop Schin- 
ntr. at lo:at> a. m. lUght Uev. Bisn.o 
Khoile \Mll deliver the sermon in the 
Polish tongue. Music will be fur- 
nished by the choir and Flaaten s or- 
chestra under tlie direction of John 

In the afternoon. Bishop Rhode will 

appear at St. Peter & Paul's church, in 

West end. corner of Twenty-fourth 

5000 GIRLS 

five thousand girls to caU at their office 
Monday. November See adver- 
tisement page T. this paper. 

R. .Ifi.kii! 

Odanah, S:;n». 

Vessel Movements. 

light for ore 

Two Harbors — .Vrrived 
W. l.». Keese. 


MohaAvk Ashore. 


llti, i t 

'r • 




(iravel island. 
the westward 

The luv'kage 

• •he West- 

Paffaio IS 

about fifteen 

from Detour 


.1 i> 

.steamer P'avorite was 

. ' ' hoat from Port 

■lOon. and the 

i'.-liance went 


,th pa«-kage 

;, ,, .Xpi'-i ■! J'"Sil ,011. 


The Manitoba is Safe. 

St. .\I..r;-, Nov. 


U.llSTRATKl) lEl'TlHE. 

Wapiier's 'Riiis^the Mibelunjjjen" 
Subject of Interest! ij; Talk. 

The slereopti.-on iUu-lrat.d kcturu 
on Wagner's "Tl.. \:u.'^ of the Nihelun- 
gen," which was ,..-. -. i.t* ■! ;" Flaaten s 
hall last evenit.g i^;. .mmm- Faulk- 
ner was an ahle and Ii-'*1-V lUlivered 
lecture. The storv and ideals of this 
important woi k ot \Vaj,Mier's was dealt 
w h at length as wUl as he motifs 
of tl;.- n.usie. The musical Ulustra- 
tlor.s were given by Marx !'• /V;""<''-?": 
fer and were played delighllully. 1 lie 
illustrations of the leetures were espe- 
eiallv fine views. Miss Faulkiu r and 
Mr. Oberndorfer returne<i last evening 
to Chicago. 

Mr« E. T. Buxton was at a 
luncheon yesterday at the Kii*hi tlain- 
mi club In eompliment to Miss I>aulk- 
ntr Covers were laid for ten and the 
guests were from among the musical 
V.eople of tlie city. 

avenue west and Fifth street, and will 
administer the .sacrament of confirma- 
tion to a ilass of 100. In the even-ng. 
at 7:30 o'clock, there will be solemn 
ve-^pers at St. Mary's, and Bishop 
.Schinner will deliver the sermon in 
p(dish lie Is a past master in hand- 
ling the Polish language. After ves- 
pers there will be a reception to the 
bish.>ps in the Polish school, I'ourth 
avenue east and Fourth .street. ^'^V^^' 
Haven will speak, and the three bish- 
ops. McClolrick, Rhode and Schinner, 
will probably make short addresses. 

Hev. S. U. Iclek is the pastor of .bt. 
.M;m\'s churcli. 



Mel»oiiahl Not the Biirslai 
Broke Into Fanners House. 

Ceorge .McDonald a stranger in town, 
was arrested last night upon suspicion 
that lie might' have been the man who 
tried to i(ih the home of A. (5. Farmer. 
■JOO West Third street, yesterday morn- 
ing. -Mr. Farmer failed to Identify 
him. and he was released. 

Mr Farmer was awakened at 4 
.■clock Fridav morning by a noise in 
the room. Upon opening his eyes he 
saw a burglar, with a gun In his hand. 
Farmer ordered the man from the 
house and the latter s.^enud willing 
to iro' but said if Farmer made an out- 
crv he would kill him. Farmer kept 
<iuiet. and the unwelcome visitor left 
tiie house. 

What You May Expect From Ten Acres Irrigated 
Land at Attalia (On the Columbia) Wash. 

Having a climate unexcelled by either Florida or California. Takin- as a l.a.^is 
a l.nv avuraKe yield and price tor first five years, al the end ot which tlie produc- 
tion will dtmlile as the orchard is older. 

ll year. 

119091 1910' 19111 1912! 1913 

14(» « lan- 

Hl $1.0(1. 
at SI. 0th 



(Muall a\<'ra«,e) . 
(small a\«Tay:o) . 

I .V.ris i.laiued in i'otatoo. hotvvr« n irtvs. 2 .ear- .mhI - ir.ips 

1 iWU luts.. \rry siiiall a\trago. al .>.><• 
1 Xere in Mlalta I .;:-. K f", at SIO.OO '^-^^V >«';•;> 
- \,r«~ phmt.d ill strnuhrrrl.'.. 1mIw«.mi frees. 100 »ial< 

a\{iajio>. early hei-ry litiiirtMl 
'I \ins plaiit»«l ill StiawlH-rrles. Im tut* ii li • « > 

jiveiago>. early heiry fijKuroti .-.,,.,.11 

a .\eves in ii rapes. «20 ^iv.^^ u* avrr. 2.. 9 
•t \«re^ in tiraiH-. «20 \iiU« lo a<re. .{l.tMMl III . .. ... 

■I %!.r. 1 11.^ «»0 vines to a. re. S.%.000 ll)«. at .'k- (^niall averajr*) 
■ \ : n4V: -.Mr* st«a rN 1.2fiO I,<>m s at $1.00 (siiuill averaao) . . 

:; :^:.:;; iii l-:;;;:: to ;;;;: ;:: i:^, 2.100 b<>xe. «. «..oo (sn.a.[ aveva^- 

r> P- Tre U' ho u . o fee.. 1.200 iH.ves at .'.Or (small avoraffo 

lit! IVael. IVe. s! bet^xe. .. other trtos. 2.10t» boxes at 5«»o (small nveiaj-o) 
Tntal lor ♦ \< ry .\.ai. Kivlng a grailuated liuonie from st«rt 
Total for H\e >ears 
.'^t the oikI of li\e .\ears the 

1 700' 













1 .O.-jO 

$780181.180 S2.2 15 $:J..->20.S6.0:iO 
. . . .$13,755.00 

laiul will have reaclied an appie<lat«<l ^a!.u• of $1,5(»0 an ace or more. 

Rev Bartlet. Kennewhk. sold his orchard of 33 
es for $30,000. five years from sagebrush, and 
V a T-art in bearingr. 



u hieh 

alfiilf.i in llMiS 

.«^h« 1 rv. Attalia, cut five cmps 

,und ^' *'*J«-tl 1'^*'' "^ ^^^'' 

H nhlfield. Snake River, has a cherry tree, 
in 1!«<>6 produced a hun<lred b"Xes of eherrie.s 
<.-ld f<'r $1.::." a box. 

S Hixton Kennewkk. t.>ok JTOO worth of 
!:..ropean gr^u-s fn.m acre of gmund. 

Hememh.r Atialla has lliroo railroads an,| iiavl-.; 
earllrr than in o.hi-r dislriils of Washington, Oroson 
Lands rang* rrom $150 to *325 an nvvv. poipelim! 

Joseph Denrod. a Columb a River farmer, bought 
nf Mr t'orberlev a ten-acre orchard for wh'ch he 
paid $10,000. Mr. Curherhy bought this place one 
vear b< fore for t3.:)00. , .. . ^„ , - 

H lielapine. Kennewick. sold $400 worth of as- 
paragus from one-half acre of land. The first cut- 
ting brought 30 cents a pound. 

Christ Kruse raised a cluster of Roumanian 
grapes that weighed ten pounds. Thre'-year-ol ! 
vines paid him JL'OO a vine. fiSO vines tn the acre. 

ation: all prndiuls lipen ten days to tluec weeks 

and Idaho. 

water right iiichuUd. on u-rms. 


PiMi iai Car over Northern Paritie iUiUuiy. 

Vrcv Fai-e tt> Hiiy<rs. 


U the sjtme time iKil the Rreat Interi.ali.mal Apple Sho>v at Spokane, then in propns-. -Mso iH-arlnR 
■har<K of sueh faney rn.its a.s J^pltxenbu.^'. .lonathan. Yellow Xeuton. WInesap.. tiano, etc., right near n... 


E. HULTQUIST, S. Agent, Hotel McKay. DuluJh, Minn. 

Main Onier. .Mtalia. AVa-h. 

AfTKlt l>i;« I">. AM> roii FITURE IM OUM.VTION IN 



Tust glance at the heading: of each one of the items below— see the 
regular and the three-hour sale prices— they are truthful 1 hat s the rea- 
son why these sales have such a tremendous followmg:, and that s one reason 
why when other stores are practically empty on Saturday nights, this store _ 
is crowded to the doors with eag:er purchasers. Come tonight, and get your share! 


7c Apron Ginghams 5c Yard, 

A duplicate of the lot which we had on sale a few weeks ago, and 
sold out of. This time we have enough to last — they are 
good quality apron ginghams. You match them elsewhere 
at 7c — here tonight from 7 till 10 — per yard 


50c Dr. Graves Tooth Powder 29c 

Here's a chance for economy — on an article needed by every mem- 
ber of the family — large sized can of Dr. E. L. Graves' 
Tooth Powder — retails regularly at 50c — Tonight from 
7 till 10 — (Limit one can to a customer) — for 



Up to $6.50 Ladies Net Waists $3.98 

Pretty new models of Ladies' Net Waists, beautifully trimmed with 
medallions, satin and Persian trimmings, longr or short sleeves — 
These are not old waists, but crisp new fresh .stock, and the price 
reduction Is enough to make you buy whether -^ ^^ .**. .#^ 
In need of a waist or not. Values up to $6.50. 
Tonight from 7 till 10 — each 

:;k. and the price 



69c Silver Salts and Peppers 50c Pair 

A Jewelry Pepanment speeial worth coming for! Heavy Quad- 
ruple yilver-Plated Salt and Pepper .Shakers, hand-bur- 
ni.shed. Our regular low price is" 69c per pair. Get 
them tonight ftom 7 till 10 — at per pair 



lOc Women's Linen Handkerchieis 5c 

'Have you ever seen this equalled? Ladies' all linen, hemstitched, 
embro'idered Initial handkerchiefs. They were bought to 
sell in our sale for 10c each. (Remember they are all 
linen). You can get them tonight from 7 till 10 — each.. 



Up to $4 Ladies' Fancy Siippcrs $1.19 


25c Candies 15c per Pound 

Choice Fresh Buttercups, with nut fillings— assorted 
flavors. They would cost you a quarter anywhere in the 
city. Our price tonight, from 7 till 10 — per lb 



15c Welsbach Gas Mantles 10c 

Welsbach Gas Mantles — "Adoni-s" 
— Never sold for less than 15c. 
from 7 till 10 — at each 

for inverted gas lamps 
Get them tonight 



25c Women's Underwear 18c 

Women's fleece-lined, ribbed cotton Vests and Pants— good weight 
—all sizes in the lot— bargains at their regular price 
of 25c. For three hours tonight, from 7 till 10 — pe • 


$1 Men's Undershirts 69c Eacli 

About lOa pairs I..idles' fine 
Slippers. 1. 2 and 3-strap 
8,vie.<? — Kid and Patent Leath- 
er". .Some have French heels, 
others low leather heels. There 
are alunit fifteen different 
Ktvles in tlie lot — and they .act- 
ually sold Bs high as $4 per 
pair. Sizes are broken, but we 
can fit you in some styles— so 
come tonlKlit. from 7 till 10 
and get them for — per pair — 





Men's heavy Natural Wool 
.Shirts, single and double 
breasted stvles: full fashioned, 
all sizes. Thev were made to 
.sell for $1.00. but the drawers 
have been sold, so we sacrifice 
the shirts tonight, from 7 till 
10 — at — each — 



Eleanor Merrion Cowpcr 
Writes Own History Be- 
fore Shooting. 

New York, Nov. 2«.— Following an 
operation, by means of which the 
bullet which Mrs. Eleanor Merrion 
Cowper. playwright and authoress, 
firM into her head la'^t night, was 
removed, she was declared this morn- 
ing to have a chance of recovei-y- 

She used a pillow to muffle the re- 
port of the revolver, and shot herself ■ 
In the right temple, In an apartment j 
at the St. Regis hotel. The explosion | 
(if the cartridge was not heard. i 

H,.fore making the nttempt at self- 
destruetlon. Mrs. Cowper wrote a| 
number of letters, one to her lawyer, j 
another to the coroner, a third to an | 
undertaker, and a fourth to John , 
Hood, a friend. Tn the letters she 
apprised these four persons of her in- | 
tention to commit suicide. i 

At about the moment Mrs. Cowper ] 
PM-s.'^ed her fing< r to the trigger of 
th.- revolver, the letter addressed to 
J<din Hood was being delivered. Mr. 
Hood glanced through, the first few ; 
lines grabbed his coat and hat and 
ran to the St. Regis hotel. He was 
breathless when he told the clerk of 
the letter he had recdved. 

The clerk secun d a pass key and 
hurried to the room of Mrs. Cowper. 
accompanied by Mr. Hood and a maid i 
employed in the hotel. They found 
Mrs. Cowper lying in bed with a 
pillow still over h< r head and the re- 
volver okitched in her hand. The bed 
rlothinp was stained crimson. 

Mrs. Cowper had ordered an un- 
I (lev taker to prepare her bodv for bur- 
sal, and sh.' had painstakingly writ-: 
teii a brltf autobiography of her life, j 
.<he wrote four plays, which were j 
liroduced on Broadway. "Dairy • 

Farm." "In I..ove," "A Proadway Fa- 
vorite" and "A Last Rehearsal." 

Mrs. Cov.per dors not give the date 
of her marriage, referring briefly to | 
the fact that her husband, .\rchibald 
Cowper. was an actor, and that he 
died three years ago. Practically h<r i 
only home life, she wrote, was wh»n 
she" lived on th( farm of James H. 
Wallack at Middleton. N. Y. Mr. | 
Wallack. who was 66 years old. coUa- i 
horated with her in a number of the j 
r>lavs she wrote. 

La-st April, Mr. Wallack committed 
suicide and his tragic death seemed 
to have created a deep Impre.sslon on 
Mrs. Cowper. 

bert Zitnpel. and the other three plead- 
ed guilty to the charge and were fined 
$12 each. 

.Some time before the big game sea- 
son opened tlie members of the party 
asked Warden Munch .. it was against 
the law to get into the big woods and 
establish a cam p. and they were in- 
formed that there was nothing In the 
law to prohibit such action, but they 
must be careful and do no hunting be- 
fore Nov. 10. 

Nov. G Warden Munch happened in 
Hickory township near lied Lake, and 
five homesteaders were readv to swear 
that the partv had chased and shot at 
a buck on Nov. 6. four days before the 
season ♦'or big game opened. With this 
array .. I evidence the accused decided 
to plead guilty. 


Welcomes News That an 

Agreement is Reached 

With America. 

London, Nov. :i8. — A reported 
agreement between the ITnited States 
and Jar-an for the maintenance of the 
status <iuo in the Pacific and the 
guaranteeing the integrity of China 

is given a prominent place in the aft- 
ernoon papers of London and is con- 
sidered of great importance. 

It was received too late for general 
editorial comment, but the Pall Mall 
Gazette says it will be heartily wel- 
comed as a contribution to the se- 
curity of the world's peace. 

It is not "an entangling alliance." 
but an agreement "that is all to the 
good from every viewpoint," as well as 
a most desirable complement to the 
Anglo-Japanese alliance. It should 
assist, also, this paper says, in the 
friendly adjustment of other questions 
between the United States and Japan. 
The agreement has been drawn up 
in the form of a declaration and con- 
sists of five articles, of which the fol- 
lowing is an accurate and faithful de- 

The first article gives expression to 
the wish of the two governments to 
encourage the free and peaceful de- 
velopment of their commerce in the 
Pacific. The second is a mutual dis- 
claimer of an aggressive design and 
contains also a dehnition of the policy 
of each gmcrument, both as directed 
to the maintenance of the existing 
status quo in the Pacific and the de- 
fense of the principle of equal oppor- 
tunity for commerce and industry in 
China. The third article contains a 
statement of the consequent "firm " 
reciprocal resolution of each govern- 
ment, each to respect the territorial 
possessions in the Pacific of the other. 
In the fourth article, the United 
States and Japan express their deter- 

mination "in the common interest of 
all the powers," in China to support 
"by all peaceful means at their dis- 
posal," the independence and integrity 
of China and the principle of equal 
commercial and industrial opportunity 
of all nations in the empire. 

The fifth article mutually pledges 
the two governments in the case of 
"the occurrence of any event threat- 
ening the status quo as above de- 
clared, or the principle of equal op- 
portunity as above declared, to com- 
municate with each other for the pur- 
pose of arriving at a mutual under- 
standing with regard to the measures 
they may consider useful to take. 

If you suffer from constipation and 
liver trouble, Foley's Orlno Laxative 
will cure you permanently by stimulat- 
ing the digestive organs so they will 
act naturally. Foley's Orlno Laxative 
does not gripe. Is plea.sant to take and 
vou do not have to take laxatives con- 
tinuallv after taking Orlno. Why con- 
tinue to Vje the slave of pills and tab- 
lets. Sold by all druggists. 


Sentenced to KiKlitern Monthn. 

F.llendale. N. D.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Lee Day. convicted In 
the district court of an attempted as- 
sault, has been given an elghteen- 
months' sentence in the state peniten- 
tiarv. but pending the argument of a 
motion for a new trial, is at liberty un- 
der a bond of $1,500. Jesse Whallen, 
also convicted at the term of court 
which ended Friday, was sentenced to 
the reform school. He is 18 years of 
I age. 

Complete Boasetiirnldien 

PILES ri RE» i:>i « TO 14 DAYS. j 

f \'/.0 ()1\TMENT is uuar.Tnteed to cur.- any 
case rf lic'ii It. Rlind. Ble*din« f>r Hrctrudinif t 
Piles in 6 to u davs er ni ney rff(;nd(.d. 53c. i 


iTIiieo Illegal Hiinteis Are Fiiied in 
I Red Lake County. 

ncd Lake Falls. Minn., Nov. 28.— 
I (Special to The Herald. 1—Seeger, Peter 
and Henry Stouken and Alberft Zimpel 
were hailed before Judge A. P. Toupin 
. v)f this place charged by Game Warden ! 
William .duneh Tuesday at Crookston j 
with hunting deer out of season. The 
w.'irilen moved for the dismiSBal of the 
cases against Charles Seeger and Al- 


Double=Faced Records 



We are the first (as usual) to announce new things doing in 
Victor goods. The new double-faced Records are fine. Music 
on both sides, brand new pieces, and in combinations that you 
will like. 

The December list is a decidedly interesting collection. Our 
Records are brand new stock— right fresh from the maker— and 
we cordially invite you to call- and hear them. 






■■■iiiiii^^^ Ill 

■ w *'^' ■■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ 



Feel Better, Look Better, 
Eat and Sleep Better 

Hood*s Sarsaparilla will renew your vigor and 
vim, clear your com|>lexion and improve your 
color, increase your appetite and aid your diges- 
tion, and make your sleep refreshing. 

it multiplies and develops the red blood cor- 
puscles, gives health and strength to the white 
corpuscles, and is the greatest curative, tonic and 
preventive medicine the world has ever known. 

It is ecientifically established that 
pure blood is indispensable to the 
proper performance of any function 
of the bodv. 

Without it, neither the stomach, 
liver, kidneya nor bowela, nor any 
other bodily organ can work well. 

white blood corpuscles healthy and 
strong 80 that they can destroy dis- 
ease germs which attack the red 
blood corpuscles and bodily tiesuea. 

" My appetite was gone and I was 
in an unstrung nervous condition, 
unable to sleep. 1 became thin, pale 
and looked ten years older. I was 

Hood's Sarsaparilla makes pure languid and tired all the time. 
^ •. •- :_ J -: .».;. iKof Hood 8 Sarsaparilla res 

blood, and it is in doing this that 
it accomplishes so much. 

It eradicates scrofula and all 
other humors, cures eczema or salt 
rheum, catarrh, rheumatism, and 
dy<«pep9ia, relieves that tired feehng, 
and builds up the whole system. 

It gives the best possible protec- 
tion against all infectious and con- 
tagious diseases, by making the 

Hood's Sarsaparilla restored 
me to perfect healtb. It aided the 
worn-out nerves of my digestive 
organs to do their duty. I slept 
peacefully the entire night, and 
now I feel new hfe and vitality 
course through my veins. Within 
six weeks I was once more my 
former self and have for the past 
year enjoved the best of health. 
Julia C. tisos, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Cy Hood's Sarsaparilla effects Its wonderful cures, not s mply 
because It contains sarsaparilla. but because It combines the utmost 
remedial values of more than 20 different Ingredients, each greatly 
strengthened and enriched by this peculiar <^o™t>lnation. There is no 
real substitute for It. If urged to buy any preparation .^ald to be Just 
S good." you may be sure It Is inferior, coats less to make, and yields 

the dealer a larger profit. 

Beein taking Hood's Sarsaparilla today. Get it in the usual liauid 
form ?r in chocolated tablets known as Sarsatabs. 100 Doses One Doflar. 


Rev. L S. Kirtley Will Begin New Sermon Series on 

"How We Got Our BfWe." 

First Service Will be Held in New St. Mark's Afro- 

American Churcli. 

At the First Baptist church, Ninth 
avenue east and First street, the pas- 
tor. Dr. J. S. Kirtloy. will preach at 
10:30 a. m.. on "Clirlat and the Feel- 
ings." heing llie third in a morning 
aeries on "Tlie Way Christ Did." At 
7:30 p. m.. he will ^iv^.- the first in the 
Berim on "How vfe r,oi uur liible 
with a printed syllabus ioi the auui- 
enoe. ^ 

Services will be 1m-KI f-r tl,.- first 
time in the new St. M.iiks Atro. 
Xmerlcan M. E. church, FiMi, avc-nue 
past and .Sixth street. t.'ni"n"\\ uimiu- 
In^ Thf) exercises will take pla.e in 
the lecture room, as the au.lltorium 
of the new church is n..t yet com- 
pleted, hut It Is exi..-. h-a that the en- 
tire structure will be In readiness loi 
use by spring. Members ol the con- 
tfr-£r;'ti<»n are proiiij? to .■^tart a cam- 
pai«!'. for fuiuis Willi wl>i';'' ^'* ^'\^?' 
ph't. their buil.linj,'. This was tl^e 
first n- i^ro (IuhvIi orKanizeil in l>uUitii. 
and lias been in existen- e loi twenty 
years. Tomorrow, the vast -r. (.'\. 
Jonathan Br.wei. will pr.;a<h at ii 
a m on 'C 'Is rrcmise. ami ai 5 
p' m.V on ••("!, ri-tiaii p\Hnvvsliir." Sun- 
day school win m^ et at noon. 
• • • 
At the First Presbyterian ehurcli. to- 
morrow nlRht at 7-45. ther- will he a 
ThanksKlvinp s. ■)t sons:. nv 

pastor, Cami'bt ■ will si e.. 

briefly. At tl -• in...uinp- servlc :.. 
10:30. the subject will be. --The Feeble- 
ness of Wealth, or S""" Tlilnsrs Money 
Cannot Buy." .'^'! 
Brotherhood will li. 
Christian Endeav.r wil 
p. m. I-'ollowinB is th 



OrBan— Prelude Mendelss hn 

Anthem— "Praise My Soul '-"."tance 

Offertory — "Jesus, Lover of Mv S"ui 

" * .'-•chub rt-Cainphell 


' KVKXlN'tl. „..- 

0,-ffRn--Pvl'i'h' R.Kh>ll" Bihl 

SoriK .Ser\i'-<- ,' ■ 'r ■ 

Anthetn -■■.Sin^ to the Lord <>r the 

llarv.-st" !•■''■ :.'*> 

0(Terl<irv. Soh> — "Bow Down. O hnt-l" 

_ _ _ ' ( ■ 1.(1--. leaks 

Miss (ilailys 1; 
Ouart"it€ — "He .Shall i 

Like Rain" 

A n t h e m — * 'Gi v« Thanks 


Gospel Song 

Paul (lilbert. 

■tiolr; S'iprann. Miss 

r.. t.'M.vr. I'aul <;illert; 

Miss i.ianeli- KltmiiiK; bass. Philip G 

Brown. Organist. Miss Margaret Me- 


• • • 

There will l>e a m\isieal program at 

the Y W C. A. vesper service Sunday 
at 4 'p. rn. Tlie following will take Misses Haver Crosby. Jessie Mc- 
Ot.e,-, liutli Brown. Maltlx. Ida Bogan 
anil Ci\;ii lotte Robinson: Messrs. Henry 
VoiKt. \V. II. Hancock and A. U. An- 

• • • 
At the First Methodist church. Third 
avenue west and Third street, the pas- 
tor. M. S. lilce. will preach both morn- 
ing and evening. At the morning serv- 
ice at 10:?« the theme of the sermon 
will be -Where God Helps." At tlie 
evening service at 7:45, the theme of 
the .sermon will be "Can the Church 
With the Old FaJth Savo tlie World? 
Sunday schoul will meet at 12:15 noon, 
W. .S. 'Moore, superintendent; Epworth 
K-ague at ''>■•» ^<■ m. 

at 10 a. m. Mrs. Homer v^ohlns, solo- 

• • • 
At Park Point Mission. Twenty- 

elgntli street and Lake avenue. Sunday 
scliool and Bible class will meet at 3 
p. m. ; evening service and address, at 
8 p. m.. the subject being "New Testa- 
ment Heroes. Zaclierias." The Improve- 
mem club will meet on Wednesday 
night. When Ur. E. L. Tuohy will be the 

• • • 
At the Lakeside I'resbyterian church. 

Korty-nflh avenue east and McCulloch 
street Rev. H. B. Sutlierland will 
prf>ach. at 10:^0 a. m.. on "Cliemical 
Arrinlty of tlie Word and Faith." The 
theme for the evening sermon. 7 o'clock, 
will be. "Sowing for Others to Reap." 
Sunday school will meet at 12 o'clock. 
K. S. Maniey. superintendent, and A. 
L. AlcOermld leader of tlie McCollum 
Bible class. Christian Endeavor serv- 
ice will be held at 6 p. m. 

• • • 
At the Lester Park .Methodist church. 

the pastor. Rev. C. R. Oaten, will preach 
at both services tomorrow. The sub- 
ject of the morninK sermon will be. 
-.Mans Call for the Christ." In the 
evening the theme will be. "God's Voice 
In .Man's Affections," being the second 
in a special series of addresses. Quite 
an Interest lias been awakened in the 
present series. Misa Corps will sing 
two special number tomorrow evening. 
All other services will be held aa usual. 
« • • 
At the Glen Avon Presbyterian 
church, the pastor. Rev. John Cuibert 
Faries. will preach in the morning on 
"Girding on the Sword." In the even- 
ing: his subject will be "Jesus and the 

• • • 

At the First Churcli of Christian 
Scientist, Ninth avenue east and First 
street, services will be held at 10:45 a. 
m., and 7:45 p. m.. the subjtect being, 
•Ancient and Modern Necromancy; or 
Mesmerism and Hypnotism." The 
regular Wednesday evening testimonial 
meeting Is held at 8 o'clock. 

• • • 

At the Central Baptist church, 

Twentietli avenue west and First street, 
Itev. J. Wilfrid Longbridge will preach 
at 10:30 a. m., subject. "A Forward 
Movement." Miss Wilke will sing. 
Evening services will be held at 7:30, 
the subject being "Some Glad Sur- 
I)rises." Mr. Culp will sing. Young 
People's meeting will be held at 6:30; 
Bible school at noon and midweek 
meeting on Tiiursday at 7:45 p. m. 
« • « 
At the Second Presbyterian church. 
Fifteenth avenue west and Superior 
street, tlie pastor, James L. McBride 
will preach at both services, the sub- 
ject of the morning sermon being, 
"Things That the Law Connot do," and 
the evening subject. "Christ at the 
Door." The evening sermon will be il- 
lustrated with the stereoptlcon views. 
Sabbath school will meet at noon and 
the Endeavor society at 7. 

• • « 
At the Grace Methodist Episcopal 

church Rev. M. O. Stockland, pastor, 
the services will be as follows: 

Preaching at 10:30 a. m., and at 7:30 
p. m.; Sunday school at 11:45 a. m., 
and Epworth league at 6:45 p. m. The 
subject for the morning sermon will be 
"Motive Power in Life," and In the 
evenlne, "National and Individual 
Greatness?." There will be special 
mii«te at both services by the new 

• • • 
At the First Norwegian Lutheraii 

ciiurch the pastor. J. H. Stenberg, will 
jjreach in tiie morning and evening. 
Service will also be held at 3 p. m. at 
4512 Dodge Street. Sunday school will 

meet at noon. 

• • • 

The branch meeting of the TheO- 
Kophlcal society will be held Friday 
evening at 8 o'clock at the room, 310 
New Jersey building. The study class 
which is open to any Interested, will 
meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. 

Services at St. Paul's Episcopal 
church. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rector: Rev. 
R S ll.:v\. assistant, will be as fol- 
lows: At 'i a. m.. holy communion; at 
lu a. ni. SiiiMlay school; at 11 a. m.. 
morn I UK I'laver. litany and sermon; at 
7:30 p. ni , evening pray.r and sermon 
iiv Rev. H. J. Woliier. rector of the 
Church of tlie Redeemer. Superior. 
Monday. Nov. ao, St. Andrew's day 
holy communion will be celebrated at 
10 a. ni. Following is the musical pro- 

Krani; _ 


t'r. loral, 'On Jordan's 

Bank". . . 
. . Chanted 
. . .distance 
. . . .\annali 

.Suffel and 


:n-'- t at 

a n ■ 
T : 1 . 

iiiu>leal pro- 



lue r>' wn 
Dudl.'.' I -nek 


It.-, In I! Hat 

It;- o Fath<-r, Hear I's" 
A l:. Hjorkquist, George 

Charles O, Applehagen. 
Ilvmn "1 Htar the Sound of Voices" 
Solo. "Coino Holy Siiirit" .. Dudley Buck 

< leorge Suffel. 
Anthem. 'Hark, u Thrillini? Voice Is 

SoundinK ' Custaiice 

Rpeessional. "Hark, the Ulad 


Processional, "On Jordan's Bank",. 

Psalter and canticles Chanted 

Hvmn. ".lesus Calls fs " 

Anthem, "O Come, Emnianuer 


Orison! "Tarry Wit h Me' 

Recessional, "Hark" the Clad Sound' 

A. F. M. Custaiue oru'ini-st and 

• * • 

At Pilgrim ConsrcKat ional church. 
Flev. Alexander Milne, the pa.stor. will 
preach in the mnrninK "U "Tlie Lesson 
of Eril." an<l in tlie evening on "Htiman 
Life of PirtrriniaK'e." Folluwiniif is 


the musica; 
Prelude . . 
a Nation 

Solo "t «od 
T.-ai-s" . . 

I'OStlmie . . 



i'.. i,..!d. Thou Shall Call 

.>..■ Ve the Lor<l " . . Perry 
Shall Wipe .-Vway .VII 

Mis, St'>vvers. 

. Hollander 


Caused by Inipro|M'r Food. 

Most people WO' '-r think of 

oonnectiiig eye dis. itii the lood 

they '^at Bvit wh-n we leinember that 
every part of the body — every organ— - 
Ifl nourislied by the bb.od and tli.- blood 
Is made of the food we eat. it s.eins 
reasonable to trace even eye troubles 
to food. 

A New York man had an ii * 'ng 

experience at one of the gr^ id- 

talB In that city that may betn-oi i>«r- 
sonii who have chronic i-ye trouble. He 


vears aRo I was stricken with 
ati f>e trouble. After heirt'^ ,,,,«n.-<-e.<s- 
tuly treated by several )• 
occullsta. I went to a not - ^ - 


"On examination they pronounced my 
ca»e iritis ( intlammation of the iris>. 
caused by poor blood on account of 
lmt>roper assimilation of food. 

•^hey had to operate on my right eye, 
keeping me in a dark room and on a 
strict diet for several weeks. \\ hen 
leaving, the doctor cautioned ine In re- 
gard to saving the other eye. saying 
that I must be temperate as to my 
diet and use neither tea nor coffee. 

-I told him it would be almost im- 
possible for me to get and live on 
what they had given me at the hospital. 
He replied: 'It is not necessary. As 
an official here I cannot recommend 
any private brand of food or drink. As 
a friend I advise you t"> try Grape- 
Nuts, discard all fatty, heating foods 
as much aa possible, especially in the 

morning.' ^ ,, , 

"This advice I have followed, except- 
ing a few times when I have grown 
careless, but danger .«lgnals always 
oome. such as spefks and blots before 
mv eyes and some Intlammation. \ ou 
may be certain I go back to what my 
doctor advised— Grape-Nuts." "There's 
a Reason." „ ^ 

Name given by Postura company 
Battle Creek. Mich. Ftead "The Road 
to Wellville." in paT:kages. 

Evt-r read the above letterf A new 
0ue appears from time to time. fhey 
^e BeDulne, true «»d «ull of Uumaa 


Prelude— A I iM .Handel 

(;,uirt.-tte M'SMs. Mv Saviour ..Nevin 

.Solo— "Cnt" 'I'" HI'1«" 

Mr. Martin. 

Postlude Cliora!.' 

• • ♦ 
At ■-^- !■-. -.'s Hiii^'lish _- . 

church. Third street and Lake avenue 
north. Rev. J- L- Murphy, pastor, there 
will ]>• ice for worshii> at Tt):".0 

;, in V communion and recep- 

tion ;.! .^' »v memViers. Service will be 
held at 7:."b) p. m. with a sermon on 
"The Four ILbrew Youths In Their 
Formative I'eriod." Sun<1av school will 
meet at •oon. Instruction 
will be tTiv.-ti at I I) m , on Saturday. 

• • « 

.At Trinity Pro-cathe.lral (CpiscopaU. 
, . .. ,1 nvenue east and Superior 
.-. Arthur H. Wurtele, rector 
.i.,.i .i...... services for tiie First Sun- 
day In .\(lvent will be as follows- Holy 
communion at 8 a. m.: Sunday school 
and Bible class n\ 10 a. in.; morning 
praver, litanv and sermon ou the sub- 
lect", "l>eath.'' at 11 a. m. This Is the 
hrft sermon in a series on "The Four 
Last ThinKS." Other sermons to fol- 
low will dial with "The Future IJfe," 
"Ihe Second Advent.' and "The Day of 
Judgment." Dean Wurtele will preach. 
Vesper service and address on tbr> sub- 
ject. "I'reparing for Christ's Coming." 
will begin at 5 p. m. Program of 

Organ prelinle. selected <'!alkin 

Processional. "Thou Art Coming. O 

xMv Savior" Monk 

Venlte and De Deum Koronson 

Litany hymn. "Lord of Mere.\ '. 


Henedietus King Hall 

Hymn. "Je«us Came" Turly 

AntlieiM. •Tne Splendors of Thy 

Glory" Woodwdra 

Kecessional. "Rejoice. Rejoice Be- 
lievers" Lausanne Psalter 

organ Postlude P. de la Tombelle 

.virs. Henry K. Hrearley. organist. 

• • • 
Rev. John Walker I'owell will preach 
at the Endlon M. E. church tomorrow 
at 11 a. m.. on "The r ae-an World." 
This IS the closing sermon In the series 
on "World-problems of the Kingdom 
of (jod " The subject of tne evening 
sermon at 7:30 will be "The Meek and 
Lowly Jesus." Bible school will meet 

At the First Swedish Baptist church. 
Nineteenth avenue west and First 
street services will be at 11 a. m. and 
7-30 p. m.. conducted by the pastor. 
Rev .V. Edstom. The subject for the 
evening sermon will be "The Friend- 
ship of David and Jonathan.' Sunday 
school will meet at 10 a. m. and the 
Young People's Society will meet at u 
p. m. . , , 

At Trinity Norwegian Lutlieran 
church. Fourth avenue east and I'Hth 
street, services will be conducted In 
the morning by the pastor. T. T Koan. 
In the evening J. Hoel will spe^.i^; j?^^"?" 
day school. Norwegian and English. 

vviil meet at 12. 

• • • 

At tlie Branch Bethel there will be 
Sunday school at 3 p. m.. conducted by 
Supt. L. A. Marvin, and guspel meetings 
every evening during tlie "^vf-ek. bun- 
day evening. Rev. J. T. Moody will 
speak; Monday night, Swedish meet- 
ing Wednesday evening. Mr. .Sedg- 
wick will speak; Friday evening. L. 
A. .Marvin will speak. ^ 

\t the Lake avenue Bethel Sunday 
school will meet at :: p. m., conducted 
l.v Ju.lKe Edson; Monday evening, 
Bible study by Rev^ J.^T. Moody. 

\i the First Christian church. Rev. 
Black will speak on "Vandals or 
C lirUtlans' In the evening the Sun- 
day school will have charge of lie 
.service and a missionary program will 
be Klven. At the conclusion, a brief 
talk Will be given by the pastor. 

\t the First Unitarian church. First 
street and Eighth avenue east Rev. 
Geome R. Gebauor. minister. Sunday 
scl ol will nieet at 9:15; church ser- 
vice at 11 o'clock. The subject of the 
i'rnion ^^ ni be Tnto the Least of 
Tiiese.' ^ ^ 

Services at St. John's Episcopal 

church. Lakeside, ^\''l ^'^^ ^^n Bibfe 

Holv communion at 8 a. m.. liioie 
school at 11. and evening prayer and 
sermon at 5 p. m. Rev. Albert R. Par- 
ker rect..r. A. F. M. Custance. choir 
director Miss Cora Hilliard. leader and 
MiHS Maragret Pearson, organist. 
* • * • 

At the Second Church of Christ Scien- 
tist Fourth avenue west and Fourth 
street services will be held at 10:4:, a^ 
m the subject being "Ancient and 
Mr.dern Necromancy; or Me.smensm 
and Hypnotism.' Regular Wednesday 
evening testimonial meetings are lield 
at 8 p. m. , , » 

At Bethesda Norwegian L"thoran 
church. Sixth avenue east and Hflh 
s reel there will be no service next 
Sunday forenoon, as the pa.stor. Rev. 
Theodore J. Austad. will conduct serv- 
ices at Floodwood. Minn. The Luther 
YomiK people's society will have their 
meetine at 7:45 in the evening. Nur- 
wcK an Sunday school will '"^-ft ft 9 
am and Enslish Sunday .school at 
noon 'The Ladles" Aid society will 
I' wii Mrs G. Torgerson Thurs- 
day -ifUM noon I>ec^ 3. at 2 o-clock. The 
ittreGirls^ society will me.-t with 
Viiii Marie Torgerson Saturday af er- 
n on Dec 5. at 2 o'clock. Wednesday. 
Dec "at 8 o'clock In the evening the 
nastor' Rev, Theodore J. Aus ad will 
cue a lecture in the Norwegian .lan- 
guage about hls^ "Trip ^to Norway. 

As the First German Methodist 

Knisconal church Is being renovated, 
Mu> mori^lng services will he held In 
{he ^oimty courthouse. Sixth avenue 
!.nst between Second and Third streets 
? 10-30 am Sunday school will meet 
tu !Se sam^room at noon. C. Schoen- 
hereter. pastor.^ ^ ^ 

.\t the Calvary Baptist church 524 
East Fourth street, there w;ill be 

J^r^SllJd^arsJLfd ^•ii.reerat^r2.3-o: 


(Continued from page 1.) 

T-nitpd States and South America, 
whence most of the hides a'"*' '"iP'^'.tf''- 
Representative Champ Clark of Mis- 
souri and the other Democratic mem- 
bers of the committee probably, will 
seize the opportunity to Di;obe the beef 
trust and testimony in tlila connection 
wm prove Interesting as those who 
favor free entry of hides contend that 


At least there is every prospect of it now, and 


2110-2112 WEST 


2109-2111 WEST 

is ready and willing to save you a whole lot of dollars on your winter fixings. There's 
a lot of gpod things left yet in the $6o,ooo Johnson & Moe stock, to say nothing 
of the 


bought when the market was thoroughly demoralized, at our own price. Better 
"cop" out what you want— and be quick about it, too, for it is almost a certainty 
that such conditions will never exist again. 

(. jijrt 

10000 CAKES Fine Toilet Soap. Oatmeal and 150 PAIRS Bed Blankets fine cot- 

Cucumber, Glycerine, etc. Just as good 
ahd'as delicately scented as any you 
ever saw for 10c a cake. Your choice 

20 PIECES Cream Shaker Flannel, 

teasled soft and warm, the iden 

tical goods Johnson & Moe soldi 

for 10c yard 

25 PIECES Fleeced Flannelettes, 32 inches wide, 

for waists, bath robes, dressing 

sacques, etc. Sold by every store in 

this or any other town for 15c yard. 


300 PAIRS Ladies' fleece lined 
Hose, fast black, double heels and 
toes, all sizes. Johnson & Moe's 
price 19c pair. Monday 

67 ONLY— Ladies' Waists, made of madras, per- j man-tail^ored 
cale and chambrey, long sleeves, 
button in front, soft collar and 
cuffs. A bargain any time at 50c. 
^1 on day • 

275 YARDS— All wool Eiderdown Flannel ,light 

ton grey or tan, pink or blue bor- 
ders. Johnson & Moe's stock and 
sold for 65c. Monday 

73 ONLY Heavy Winter Coats— Ladies', Misses' 

and Children's all long coats, heavy kersey, mixed 

tweeds, crushed velvet liiied throughout^ etc. 

Most all sizes, most ofi 

these are brand new, but 

some J. & M. sold for $15.^^,^- 

Your choice %i^ m^ I 

10 ONLY Boys' 3-piece Suits_jjnade of fjne worst- 
eds, medium dark colors, 
all winter weights, beauti- 
fully tailored, former prices 
$4.50 to $8. Your choice 

23 ONLY Men's Suits, made of navy blue, chevron 
striped suitings, black satine lined, sizes 36 to 44, 

and madCj 
right. Would be cheap 
enough at $12.00. Choice 

blue, pink, cream and cardinal, for 
children's coats, bath robes, etc. 
Johnson & Moe's price to 75c yd. 
Monday ■ 

193 SUITS — Ladies' Jersey ribbed 
underwear, full fashioned, all sizes 
in both vests and pants. You 
might match them at 75c. Your 
jchoice Monday 

60 DOZEN Men's ribbed \yool underwear, heavy 
and warm, very elastic, all sizes in 
both shirts and drawers. You will 
^ee them elsewhere at $1.00. \ oui 
choice Monday 

33 DOZEN Children's Underwear, genu ine ca mel's 
hair, plush back, vests, pants and 
drawers, for cold weather wear, 
most- all sizes. J. & M's price 
to $1.00. Choice Monday 

30 DOZEN :Men's Union Suits, heavy Derb y rib- 
bed, fleece Hned, French shaped, 
fits perfectly, not all sizes but it 
you find yours it's the biggest 
snap ever. Actually worth $- 

43 ONLY— Black satine petticoats 
silk mercerized, wide accordeon 
pleated flounce and ruffle. W ould 
be cheap at $1.50. Monday 

33 ONLY Ladies' Coats, made of bearskin and 
crushed plush, Skinner satin lined through out, in 
black, navy blue, brown ^ J| tf*^^!! 
and grey. * " 

A swell gar- 
ment. J. & M.'s price 
$22.50. Choice 

fleece lined ' 29 ONLY Ladies' fine dress hats, only one of a 

kind, all this season's styles, strictly han^iiade 
from most wanted French ^#1^ ^1^ ^'^'^l 
models. Would sejl in a^^ « o« ^^ 

regular way from $5 to $8. 
Choice Monday 

35 ONLY Ladies' Suits, every one new, long coat 
styles, made of serge, cheviot, broadcloth and suit- 
ings, in black, blue, brown and mixtures. Not 
one worth less than ^^ M M ^%^P1 
(;25.00 and up to $40. ^||^ ■ ■ ^M M ^ 

I lidi 

Your choice 

168 PAIRS Boys' and Youths' heavy school shoes, 
made of kangaroo calf, and #f% A J ^* J 
made rightly, all sizes from ^1 ■ #^ 
13 to 51/2. A big $2.00 jm I I I fl 2 
worth. Monday ^1^ ■ 

114 PAIRS Ladies' shoes, vici kid, patent tip 
Blucher cut, heavy soles, allsizes wa™i^to 
give satisfaction or a new ^l\ m Mm^3| 
pair free. W^orth regular- ^L I U # ^ 
ly $2.50. Your choice - J^ I I V ■ ^ 

Monday • • ^^^ 

.• >r-,*«8fcr,^ 


the lar^e packers are t^^e °nly ^ 

who derive 'J." > ""^T valorem duty on 
ent 15 per ff^it aU ^al farmer, 

hides. They claim that J^ ^,^^ 

who is SVPF'^^H^.P, not get any binefit 
present <l"t>'«<^''vfiL " gg ifie packers fix 
K r-n'%' "•e?^r'u.e'animal3 they 
tul-chaae^fr'^om the farmers. 

Count the cups and count the cost. 
Much is savod by using ".Sala^la" Tea. 
sold only In sealed lead packet.s, never 
by peddlers or In bulk. 

IIV Ti;e?e*vSu tlso^ be" many requests 

'%'r:.TZ °anT art Institutions 
Educational ^"<i,_., ,' ve urged the 

committee will '^^jf^J^.J^Hi favor of such 
tion and the ^^^[^^^^"^^^llre^stlnK In view 
action will JJ^^n^B-es recent remarks 
?e'g4'rd'!nrth?Vree%mls.lon of articles 

" W^h^n N:i:o;'-Lyon, --e-ry-reas 
urrr of a company nianufacturlng ^Nire 

^'H^^. 'l^u'^t:;^r."moval'of theVrlff 
^n" Pig °iron^ iT/preseTtative Griggs In- 

"^"•Ar^e' you making any money?" 

"A Uttle, but not much." was the r«- 

^He claimed that If the entire tariff 
had beenTernoved from pig iron during 
fhe last year that the American manu- 
fontiiri^r would have received ?1d3.000,- 
OoS' more Uian they received for the 
product In 1904, 

Mr Lyon .«>ald that the removal of the 

wire articles amounting to MO.OOO a 

Jl?n "nur Eieat good President Roose- 
-"■ "V,° ™r h!"..'e%".'' .'"u/t'^r ?u"r'^ 

US tiiey could not reduce their prices of 
^"■"Why 'o"ur great president Is foUow- 


scrlpts — novels, poetry, 
history, genealogy, any- 
ti.ina- that goes to make a saleable 
Kk^-are '"vlted to correspond with 
Tribune Bldg.. New Yoik. 

i„c *hP standard Oil company to pre- 
l"elt^ U from shipping oil a few cents 

lively fashion at the tariff hearing to- 
dav by asking the committee to restore 
hfdes to the free list. Fred Voga. Jr., 
2 ^AUlwaukee. Wis., declared that the 
tariff of ir, per cent on cattle hides 
die not "protect" stock raisers, and ad- 
ded that the domestic consumption of 
.nides and skins was nadequate and 
was so increased or stimulated by the 

'^When David P. Leas a PVi\^?,''?hlt 
manufacturer of leather f ^ted that 

the Chicago packers »^a<J ^„ '"°"°P,an 
on hides to which every man. woman 
and child paid tribute Representative 
Boutell suggested that the ^^a^ 
break up that monopoly was to pui 
not only hides but shoes on the fiee 

"^"Tf npr-psaarv we tanners are willing 
to have' sTots^^o^ the free list." added 

^•••oJo^P^'out that q^aUflcatlon and we 
win be"^ setting together ^interrupted 

tainlng order. 


Grains Grown Around Warren to 
be Entered. 

Warren Minn. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.;— There will be at least 
twenty-five entries of agricultural pro- 
ducts grown In the vicinity of Warren 
at the big National Corn exposition to 
be held In Omaha next month. Tho 
March farm, the SapuUng farm and 
Munger & Son will exhitdt samples of 
cluver seed testing sixty pounds to the 
bushel J. W. Thomas will show 

samples of barley testing fifty-seven 
pounds to the bushel. There will also 
be a number of entries of forty to forty- 
two pounds and wheat testing sixty 
pounds and more. 

Munger & Son will exhibit aampUa 
of clover, oats and barley. 


Little Falls. Minn. Nov. 28. — An un- 
known man fell frorh an Northern Pv 
cific train near Phllbrook Wednesday 
night. The wheels passed over hli 
legs, cutting them both off. In thlB 
wretched condition, he crawled a half 
mile to a switch, and attempted to 
reach a lamp, but could not. He wa» 
picked up by another train and takas 
to Staples. 


James Auslin Larson, Originator ol Tclcconi,Is 
Attracting ttic Attention of Tlie Seicntiflc Worid 

^^9 .... ^ ■«« flood said that he knew of the case, 

^■^^^ ^ ^w.^ 1 y^^a'm mario <n mv enndltion ■■■&■■ A^^ni A nilll n lO o^^i hori iiaii his 9tt(>ntion called to the 

His Many Remarkable Cures Have Caused Him 
To Be Know as Hie Lorenz of America. 

He Candidly States That His Treat- 
ment is Best Adapted to Abdominal 
Complaints, Including Constipation, 
Torpid Liver and Nervousness. 


Aufast Wolf, a Spokane Correspon- 
dent, Well Acquainted With 


Reported Lorenz's Wonderful Work 
In Chicago for the Press, Re- 
ported Larson's Worls in 

of letters from the various parts of the 
Inland empire from peraone who want 
to kntiw mor«^ about this rlgrhtly 
termed scit r.ce uf Teleconi, the drug- 
less treatment in htaling' the sick . 

••I can't find tlie word 'Teleconi* in 
the ctandard dictionaries." writes one 
inquirer from a town in the Cascade 
mountains, and I am at a loss to know 
what it nuuns." 

"Teleconi ■ :s* a ru w word. It was 
coined by Mr. Larson after he had suc- 
cessfully worked out his theory of 
health vibrations, and the meaning of 
the word Is: Getting in harmony with 
the vibratory forces. 

Teleconi occupies the same position 
to the physical being in the matter of 
health vibrations as the Marconi sys- 
tem of wireless telegraphy dues to the 
delicately adjusted instruments at the 
sending and receiving stations — both 
must be in true and In absolute har- 

Fonnded I'pon Srlentttlc BaNi*. 

There Is a grr-at dtal more to it than 

that, of course. It Is founded upon a 

scientllic basis and 'n the treatment of 

the unse*-n forces of nature, which. 

(August Wolf in Spokesman-Review. 
James Austin Larson may be called 
the Lorenzo of America, his Teleconi 
treatment In curing chronic aliments 
without the use of medicine occupying 
a position In the art of healing sim- 
ilar to that of the great lierman in his 
bloodless surgery with which he 
•chteved such remarkable results after 
the foremost skilled surpreons with 
their electrical appliances and instru- 
ments failed utterly to piv- even tem- 
porary relief to the suJTerers under 
tiieJT care. 

learned men dn lare, are the strong 
in tlie unlvers* 
fullest extent. 

irned men dn lare, are the strongest 
the universe, are employed to their 

The two rrten are ri^atly identical in 
temp'ian'fnf- Th«-v ln5r>ire confidence 
at immt-diatf rort.Hit. ;.•-■■■ r;,il:ate 
cht--. All tl'f l>atient with 

hoi ralized; both believe 

In m.derati'ji and ecjuanimity and they 
are ilg. brave, generous men and not 
afraid of the truth. Indeed. It may be 
Bai ' court the closest Investl- 

gat :. owing the ultimate results 

Will l»e the .-battering of the fallaties 
of the materialist, dispelling preju- 
diced IgnoraiK .■ and disclosing the fact 
that the uns. m forn » of nature are 
the strongest In thf- universe. 

Their Mrthodn Are Identical. 
It was my privilege, several years 
ago. to make the journt-y from Nrw 
York to Chicago with Dr. Lorenz, the 
eminent German surgeon, having been 
summoned from his home across the 

sea ' 









u r,i ; 

CI . 

C(' ■■ 








T. • 

r.tte on Mr. Armour's little 

o suffered from a l;lp 

i the world's greatest sur- 

ieclared to be incurable. 

would be crippled for life 

t.l she lived. Afterward, as a 

,tlve of a Chicago journal. 

; :.►- Invitation of L»r. Nicholas 

iiiKiiv surgeon general in the 

rmv duriiiK the little 

with Sjajn "ver Cuba. 

■ •:■' clinifs given at 

ral hundretl of the 

;i .- .>-urgeons. and 

to isiudy the 

- . pifviously met 

./,o 111 Grrniatiy, aud speaking 

ag-f of thf fathf^rland, 1 had 

■• ti-e mas- 

what he 

lous phases of 

lii, u.v science of ii»^al- 

use of drugs, as em- 

s Austin Lurson, and 

I have rea< hed is that 

n that respect are iden- 

Materials deny all these things. They 
areue it cannot be true because they 
cannot see the forces, but their denials 
do not carrv much weight in the face 
of the fact that electricity, a tremen- 
dous force, cannot be seen W liat is 
gravity? Has anyone ever seen It or 
grasped It with his physical senses. 
It is there, everywhere. It Is that Ir- 
resistible force which holds us to earth 
dav and night. Scientists say that 
were it not for gravity ballooning 
would cease to be a fashionable and ex- 
pensive sport. ,. , _ 

What is life? We can see a living 
being, but who except the author of all 
things ;-,as even seen life'.' \\ hence 
does it tonu and whither does it po . 
Of what does the life principle •onsist .' 
Can It be manufactured in a labora- 
torr? Chemistry has been able to du- 
plicate almost every natural 'iroduct. 
but the human being is yet unboin who 
can make an artificial grain of wheat 
and put the ingredient in it to miike it 
erow These are things that baffle the 
materialist: he cannot a"Si^"''J". 

Science of Henltli Vibration. 

While lie is master of the science of 
vibration, bv the employment of which 
he h:->-- accomplished such wonderful 
re=!uUs in Spokane and other cities In 
the middle west durinir the last tleven 
veav^ even Mr. Li'.rs..n. originator of 
the treatment, does not know 't» /" ' 
p. bill ties. He has worked for yeais 
un the theory of h. allh ^ibratlo- and 

he understands its ^■"■"PV".l'i,li^M 
and its effects upon the phjsicai s\s- 
um but as to what it Is he is as much 
•™'.a as was the foremost *'l*-ct';lfal 
; :t when a school I'y .-isl^ed him. 
'■v\'';it i" eleetrielty "■" , 

James Austin Larson .l''i», ,"='I"'"?' 
^ift« T'^'-- is no qutstion about it. 
a id he - i'lired others by study 

an ho .^ i^ has studied nature 

never a ricksier. and has learned that 
n he human machinery, which was 
n" ver er, laled by mechanical appliance, 
the brain Is at once receptive and ob- 
wtive and in the employment of his 
Science the health vibrations are trans- 
m md bv the objective brain of the 
natiert Or person under treatment. He 
a« mastered the theory of harmoniz- 
If-ir the er eat unseen forces, and In the 
;^clsl !f?Ansmlsslon he subjects the 
T>Atlent to these, the result being res- 
roritlon of natural condition and 

Many Have Functional Allm'"*"- 
Having had recourse to the lecturfs 
pnd clinics at Heidelberg and other In- 
stitutes i a Europe, I am not hazarding 
r Kuess when 1 say that Practrtloners 
are asreed upon these points: That 99 
out of 100 persons who go to a phy- 
s ian have no organic disease, but are 
sutferinK from some symptoms of their 
;>u^ Indiscretion: individuals who are 
sunerlng f Torn functional ailments in 
nine cases out of ten. »:« "/f'*^^ ">^':| 
■ntf'nse sufferers, as a result or tne 
k"cvrmulated evil effects of medication, 
tnd that most chronic diseases are the 
lesult of medication, prescribed to re- 
liVve and remove a beneTlcent warning 
svmptom on the part of nature. 

•pnvslclans in the past have been 
educated to treat symptoms, and what 
is more the average patient has not 
vet learned the difference between a 
a sease and a symptom. This is com- 
monnlac 1 know, but any phj - 
"ician will confirm the "t'^t^^'"*'"^' <• ^ir 
are all agreed on the proposition. Now. 
Mr. Larson holds that the admlnister- 
inK of drugs to patients suffering from 
nmctioial ailments, is simply to com- 
pound tlfeir trouble. «h"ffl/;Vhe'o'^e : 
adles and get Ihem ready for the optr- 

"'[^.,"uins are necessary, sometln^. 
to save the life of the sufferer. He ad- 
mits that, but adds if t f^tther cone 
desire to make use of the ether cone 
and the scalpel, the profession of un- 
dertaker would not be nearly so profit- 
able as it Is now. 

Iht-t Teleconi stoppetl her virtually on 
the way to the hospital. 

To a reporter she told the story as 
only a woman can after suffering In- 
tense pains for years and after being 
relieved in a few days, thereby escap- 
ing a dreadful operation. 

Mrs. Phillips is a bright, intelligent 
woman. enKaged for a time In educa- 
tional work, and Is not fanatical in her 
beliefs. As she herself said. "I had no 
faith in the treatment to begin with, 
but I have plenty uow. for I am a new 
woman." . . 

When asked to tell the story of her 
sickness. Mrs. . Phillips said: 

Doctors Give Her I p. 
"I have been a great sufferer for 
vears with that miserable, dragging 
sensation that so many of us women 
are familiar with, took medical treat- 
ment until the local physicians at last 
admitted that they could do no more 
for me. I steadily grew worse, new 
complications developing until I was 
more dead than alive, and frequently 
wished death would come and relieve 
me of my suffering. My stomach and 
bowels seemed to have become deed 
so far as performing their natural 
functions were concerned, so weakness 
and constant nervousness added to the 
torture I was already enduring. When 
I came to Mr. Larson I liad just 
been to see some of the most prominent 
doctors in the city, and they told me 
my only hope was in an operation, 
thev they did not seem to be very con- 
fident of success In that. It was my 
good fortune to pick up one of the 
citv papers, in which 1 read of some 
of 'Mr. Larsons wonderful cures out 
West, and as I had been told that my 
heart was in such a bad condition that 
I would probably not survive an op- 
eration, 1 came to see him in tbe hope 
that he might save me to my husband 
and mother. He told me he believed 
the operation was unnecessary; that 
my case was such as had yielded un- 
der Teleconi treatment before, and 
while my hopes were raised just a lit- 
tle. I believed it was too good to be 

Frienda Greatly Snrprlacd. 
•■you can see what only a week s 
treatment has done for me. My friends 
can scarcelv believe their eyes when 
they see the transformation from the 
physical wreck I was last week. All 
the old dragging pains are gone, my 
head is clear, my appetite has re- 
turned. I sleep well and I am pos- 
sessed of strength and energy of years 
ago. and I am no longer nervous. 

I am enthusiastic over this treat- 
ment, and I have all the reason In the 
world to be so. I am not the only one 
who has found a cure In the Teleconi 
treatment, and I am not the only one 
who Is rejoicing over my own recov- 

in everv word spoken and in every 
action Mrs. Phillips showed her hap- 
piness and enthusiasm over the suc- 
cess of Mr. Larson In her case, and as 
the reporter listened to her recital of 
years of suffering and such a speedy 

why tlie .. ,,-, -- — , 

West and the Pacific states have been 
full of good thinps about Mr. Lar- 
son and his new science of healing. 

years. I feel stronger, younger, more 
energetic In every way, and there Is 
no trace of my old complaint — consti- 
pation. And the relief is not such as 
1 got from taking plUs. Then I know 
that the old trouble would return. Now 
I feel that it will not. Why, 1 gained 
three pounds In v««lfrfght during the 
past week. My appetite is fine, my 
food tastes right— which it did not 
I.rior to resorting to Teleconi. Before 
I would sit down to the table not 
knowing what 1 wanted to eat. and 
after eating I usually felt miserable. 
\ow I know what 1 want, enjoy my 
food and feel that it does me good." 

Mr. Olson's looks corroborate his 
statements. His eyes are clear and 
bright, his step elastic and his voice 


Mrs. John Hedln of Grove City and 

Mr. A. Solomonson of Morro, 



Shows Positively That the New Sci- 
ence Has Great Field in Ab- 
dominal Complaints. 

he couTd readily understand qualnted with their complaints 
newspapers of the Central 


St. Paul's New System of Treat- 
ment Attracting More Atten- 
tion Than Politics. 

Geo. Olson, a Prominent Lombcr- 

Man, Is Cured of Constipation 

and Nervous Debility. 

the com 
theSr mk 
tlcal- » .. 

Tclccfini IM Not Lxpcrlmeut. 

Telecom treatnieui i.^^ no longer an 
experiment, nor is bloodless surgery. 
Dr Lorenz sent the little Miss Armour 
back to her Chicago home from his 
1, in Germany a happy girl, in 

fi -ession of the control of her 

III,. Is and today she romps and p ays 
with friends in a healthful way that 
w 1 .'ad the casual observer to be- 
ll, . -' - liad never been ill a day in 
ail oi her young life, ,. i. , 

What Dr. Lorenz has accomplished 


frr • 



tin i 

pa f t ' ■ 














1 ..If. Chicago girl and others 

i-d who have come un-, Mr James Aus- 

iif" for the many 

passed through his 

only difference being 

nz has cured hundreds 

Aus' — >^on ha< restored 

=.a'~dH t th and happiness. 

German surgeon. v,ho received 

fff of $100,000 from the Ar- 

• - ■, •' . - ir of a 


'.iui."ii ciu.i ticcept- 

-ty. his wisdom and 

. t.i v\..;ii, of iiis counsel, and 

nues his work solely because It 

s and adds to his enjoyment 

Stops Case on Way to Hospital 

and Sho-v^rs That Operation 

Was Unnecessary. 

Mrs. Charles Phillips, Hampton, 

Minn., Has Splendid Experience 

With the New Treatment. 

VV liaf IM releconl Treatimcnif 

"Wi at l.-s Teleconi treatment?" 
1 ) ;. . .tiird this question asked by 
-f, r. . rsoti'- since the coming of 

Mr to the Hotel Spokane, 

where he has .lulet but harmonious 
<iuarlers and 1 have received dozens 

(From St. Paul Dispatch.) 
James Austin Larsin, with his new- 
science of Teleconi. scores this time in 
M. Paul. , , , 

Many stories of remarkable cures 
have been reported liiroughout Minne- 
sota bearing Western date lines, but 
now a wonderful statement comes di- 
rect from a Minnesota woman. 

The case Is that of Mrs. Charles 
Phillips of Hampton. Minn., and has 
to do with sickness, suffering and doc- 
toring, with a final verdict of "opera- 
tion the onl*- hope." but that was be- 
fore Larson got busy with his new 
treatment. Now. the woman declares 
the does not need an operation and 

(From St. Paul Daily News.) 
James Austin Larson and Teleconi 
still continue the center of attractions 
in this city, and the local interest is 
far greater than politics. 

This treatment is being taken up by 
all classes, from the humblest to the 
highest, and Is accomplishing much 
good, as the following characteristic 
story will show: 

"Teleconi is indeed the life, just as 
.James Austin Larson says. " 

The above is from the lips of George 
Olson. Mr. Olson has Just taken his 
ninth treatment at the hands of James 
Austin Larson, and was sitting in the 
reception room at the hotel when the 
writer entered. The subject of Tele- 
coni naturally came up and Mr. Olson 
voluntarily gave utterance to the sen- 
timent quoted. Mr. Olson is a lum- 
berman. 49 years of age. 

"For seven years." said Mr. Olson, "I 
had been a sufferer from constipation. 
My bowels were always out of order, 
and I experienced peculiar pains as 
though tied up in knots. During all 
this period I had been In the care of 
doctors, taking pills and drugs, and 
finally resorting to patent medicines, 
all of which gave me temporary re- 
lief, as I thought, though now I think 
that was largely my imagination. 
Sa%T Larson Story In Pnpers. 
"Then I read in the newspapers of 
James Austin Larson and his Teleconi 
treatment, and determined to give it a 
trial. I am glad I did so. After the 
first treatment I noticed that there was 
a vast difference In my condition. I 
felt, as the treatments progressed, that 
I was getting better and better, until 
now I have no trouble whatever and 
am filling out my course of treatment 
to make sure of no recurrence of the 
trouble. I am satisfied that my cure 
will be permanent. I Judge by my 
condition, which is at present perfect, 
something I have been unable to say 
before in seven months. 

"The first night after taking a Tele- 
coni treatment I could scarcely sleep 
owing to the peculiar sensations re- 
sulting from the treatment. There was 
a peculiar glow in my blood, and I 
could feel tliat nature was actively at 
work. After the third treatment I 
slept well — absolutely no wakefullness, 
as had been my experience prior to 
taking the' treatment administered by 
James Austin Larson. When I arose 
the next morning I realized that I was 
a different man — that some mysterious 
Influence was making me better, and 
hope came to me strongly. I felt that 
at last I was on the right track, and 
was certain I would be cured. 

Better Than In Tn-cnty Ycara. 
"Today," continued Mr. Olson. I am 
better than I have been in twenty 

By Ida IdcII Ragan. 

This is a story written lor women by 
a woman and deals with the cure of two 
women. .\6 Ella Wheeler Wilcox says, 
"It Is a beautiful thing to die. but it is 
a terrible thing to be sick, poor and 
miserable while you live." 

In my experience as a writer I have 
written on many subjects, but never be- 
fore has it been my assignment to write 
In regard to disease, sickness and cures. 
It has been quite a revelation to me 
what women suffer and it called forci- 
bly to my mind the preceding state- 
ment of Ella Wheeler Wilcox. 

In chronicling the results of the Tele- 
coni treatment In two typical women 
cases I have not trusted anything to 
memory but have made notes as my ob- 
servations and conversations have pro- 
gressed, so I know that the article is 
correct in every detail. 

Aska (or T^to Casea. 

In my conversation with James Aus- 
tin Larson In the commencement of my 
assignment I asked that when he had a 
representative case or two of women 
suffering with prevalent' complaints 
that I might be present and get ac- 

the starting of the treatment. This he 
consented to. and afterwards he call- 
ed me In and I listened to the consul- 
tation of Mrs. John Hedin of Grove 
City. Minn. 

Mrs. Htdin was accompanied by her 
husband and in the condition she was 
In she certainly needed some one to 
look after her every minute of the time. 

■Wan Extremely Nervous. 

There was evidence of mental as well 
las physical suffering and my heart 
went out to that poor woman when I 
I saw what a state she was in. Her hus- 
band, kindness Itself, was anxious and 
nervous over his wife's condition and 
was willing to grab at anything prom- 
ising a cure as a drowning man would 
grasp at a straw. There is little use 
of my describing that woman's condi- 
tion to women, for It was the same old 
story; dragging pains, constipation, 
torpid liver, backache, and, worst of all, 
nervousness. The woman could hardly 
say a word without crying; in fact, 
she cried nearly all the time. 

When I heard of all the things wit# 
which she suffered as she and her hus- 
band told Mr. Larson. as best they 
could, of her symptom.s, I Inwardly 
thought: "Well, Teleconi may be a 
great system of healing, but this case 
is surely beyond human aid." But I 
was later agreeably surprised; but I am 
getting ahead of my story. . 

that has been made Iti my condition 
since I came to Minneapolis." 

That's the story of Mrs. Hedln s ex- 
perience with Teleconi, and can be veri- 
fied by calling at her city address. But 
as I glance back over the pages of m> 
manuscript and call to mind all the 
things with which she suffered and the 
change that has been wrought in her, 1 
am forced to admit the inadequacy of 
words to describe the transformation. 
Caac of Mn.. Solomonson. 
rase number two l.s that of Mrs. bol- 
mon-on of Moro, Minn., and is noiie 
the less interesting: but I will have to 
tell my storv briefly as the space allot- 
ed to me will not admit of a lengthy 
recital Mrs. Solmonson was accom- 
panied to the office the first time by 
her pastor. Rev. A. E. Lysell. whom I 
am sure will corroborate everything 
I «:aw relative to the results attained 
bv this bright little Swedish woman. 
I "learned from hearing her first taik 
that she had long been a suffer from 
constipation. Indigestion and nervous 
trouble. The change In her condition 
has been, if anything, more rapid than 
In the case of Mrs. Hedin, and when 1 
talked with her when she came to take 
her final treatment I found her as en- 
thusiastic as a child with a new toj-. 
•Are vou getting better? I asked. 
"I shouid say so." was the quick re- 

^'-Would vou mind telling me just how 
you suffered, and how you have Im- 

^"^"No^'l like to tell about it. I am so 

happy. . „ 

Suffered Twelve leara. 

"I have been sick for 1-2 years with 
dvspepsia and I have doctored and doc- 
tored. I had six different doctors be- 
fore 1 tried Teleconi, and they were all 
eood doctors, too, from my own town 
and Duliith and here in Minneapolis. 
Some of them gave me two or three dif- 
ferent kinds of medicine. (3nf of them 
told me to quit eating and starve it 
out." (Here she laughed merrily.) 1 
even tried that, and then I tried a.l 
kinds of patent medicines, but I ffot no 
better. 1 seemed to get worse all the 
time I felt so bad every time 1 ate 
anything. Oh such pains -tn niy 
stomach and side and even in my back: 
and I would have sick headache ^Jl\^\l 
felt I should die. And I would get so 
dizzy until I could see |'lack specks 
dancing before me. and the pain was 
even In my throat until I would almost 
choke. The week before I came here I 
could hardly walk. " 

Was Very Skeptical. 

"Weren't you rather afraid to try a 
new treatment? „v,».< ^ 

"Yes I should say I was Uaughed. ) 
I hated to come. I was afraid I would 
be throwing away more money, but 1 
Just had to do something, and now 1 
km so glad I came. There are inany 
slTk Seople the same ^^y They don 
know what they are missing. /^ hy / 
was better after the very "rst treat- 
ment and now I can eat a good meal 

^"Ti|"yoJ; have any pain now after eat- 

*""Vo I should say not; not a bit of 
pal? I feeHust fine. This i^jurely 
fhe very best treatment for any kind of 
{rouble 1 have lots of friends at home 
who suffer as I did, and I am going 
home to tell them to hurry up and go 
to Minneapolis before Wednesday so 
ihey can take a full course while Mr. 

'^\^o°enis mTinvestlgation of Teleconi 
and°if an Mr. Larsons Patjents are as 
enthusiastic as these two Minnesota 
women, his ears must burn (as the old 
TavTng it) all the time from the good 
things that are being said of him and 
his work. ^ 


Prominent Railroad Contractor Says 

That There is No "Hocus-Pocus" 

About Teleconi. 


Baby Son of Rev. J. O. Back'und, 
Editor and Preacher of Minne- 
apolis, Is Snatched From 
Impending Doom. 


James Austin Larson Restores Life 

to Limbs and Causes Much 

Wonder in Adams 

Street, N. E. 

Elliot Backlund. a child of 23 months, 
son of the Rev. J. O. Backlund, editor 
of the Minneapolis Baneret. was de- 
prived of the use of its limbs by pa- 
ralysis last summer. Last evening the 
little one was showing little sign of the 
disorder which a few weeks ago had 
apparently marked it for the doom of a 

The recovery of the child is credited 
by the Rev. Mr. Backlund to the treat- 
ment given the baby by James Austin 
Larson. The affair has occasioned no 
end of interest in the neighborhood of 
the Backlund family at 1311 Adams 
street northeast, and there have been 
many sympathetic callers. The prom- 
inence of the family and the high per- 
sonal standing of Mr. Backlund, who is 
a graduate of the Chicago university 
and a member of Phi Beta Kappa, a 
Greek letter society, whose n^ember- 
ship is based on scholarship, bids fair 
to make the case to be talked about 
as much as was the case of Lolita Ar- 
mour, daughter of the head of the great 
packing house, whose successful treat- 
ment by the famous Dr. Lorenz of Vi- 
enna attracted world-wide attention a 
few years ago. 

Rev. Mr. Backlund sat in the little 
parlor of the home, which has been 
again restored to happiness, and talked 
very frankly about the matter. He is 
not a man who would be infiuenced by 
anything other than what would appeal 
directly to his reason. He states things 
as he sees them and, while very grate- 
ful and at times much moved in talk- 
ing about the little one, is not given to 
enthusiasms. The mother of the baby j 
was a sympathetic listener, nodding her 
approbation as the minister told the 
story to a reporter. 

"The trouble began last summer 
with an affection of the stomach," said 
Mr. Backlund. "The child was unable 
to take food and there was a failure 
of nutrition. I know nothing of the 
processes by which the disorder pro- 
gressed, but I was very much alarmed 
when It took the form of paralysis. 
We did everything ordinarily possible, 
but the paralysis extended to all 
the limbs and the right side was par- 
ticularly affected. The little boy, who 
had been very sturdy, became much 
emaciated and helpless. I cannot tell 
you how much we were distressed. 
One who has had a beloved child so 
stricken and has seen it wasting dav 
by day might appreciate our feelings. 
We were almost in despair ol human 
skill to help the baby until a month 

hood said that he knew of the case, 

and had had his attention called to the 
remarkable cure that had been effect- 
ed With the general disposition or 
men of his cloth to refrain from pub- 
licity tne clergyman declined to per- 
mit his name to be used, though he 
was much impressed by what he had 
heard of the case. 

Albert Larson, who lives Just across 
the street from the Backlund house, 
said he knew the Backlunds very "well, 
and knew of the condition of the lit- 
tle one a month ago, and knows It now. 
He had been mucli impressed by the 
cure that had been effected. Other 
neighbors were quite as well Informed 
and the case of little Elliot Backlund 
and his recoverv Is furnishing a nine- 
da vs' wonder for the neighborhood. 

Mr. Larson, at the West hotel, had 
nothing to add to the story told by 
Mr. Backlund, except to say that the 
child was progressing satisfactorily _ 
and that he looked for a complete re- 
covery when nature had taken up the 
work it had suspended in the little 
body. Normal conditions had been 
restored in the circulation, and. the dor- 
mant faculties of the organs would 
now be aroused and would finish tiio 

Since the Backlund case has been 
talked of, Mr. Larson has been sought 
by many people affected with troubles 
which are to be traced directly or re- 
motely to stomach affections — as most 
bodily ailments may be. The people 
who see him are of the practical sort, 
treatment for disease which have not 
been •exploited, but which are none the 
less eitecflve. He sees everybody and 
is very frank in telling what he can 
do, if anvthing. The Backlund case 
IS now becoming very widely known, 
and persons with obscure or well de- 
fined disorders, that may be traced to 
n-al-nutrition and impeded circula- 
tion, have had their interest aroused 
in such manner as will make the visit 
of Air. Larson to Minneapolis very 



Albert Hale, 360 S. Jackson Street, 

St. Paul, the Lucky 


The Reporter Witnessed Interesting: 

Meeting at Milwaukee 



Suffrrlng Waa Intense. 

I jolted down the things with which 
Mrs. Hedin suffered and here they are: 
Pains across the shoulders and chest, 
backache so she could hardly stand it, 
heart was affected and climbing stairs 
completely exhausted her so that she 
would have to stop and rest, constipa- 
tion played an important part, could 
not sleep at night and food never tast- 
ed good. , ^ . , 

The tiling that worried her most of 
all and about which her husband was 
solicitous was a numbness in her left 
side which at times almost made her 

"Poor, suffering woman." was my 
mental comment as 1 heard this recital 
of phvsical torture. That completes 
the darker side of the picture and the 
rest I can write with greater zeal be- 
cause it is easier to write of pleasant 
things than It is to make a pen sketch 
of misery and suffering. 

Improved Immediately. 

I saw Mrs. Hedin again the next day 
and each succeeding day and have wit- 
nessed a wonderful transformation as 
the cure progressed, and I must ad- 
mit that I was agreeably surprised at 
the change and especially the quickness 
with which it was accomplished. 

After the second treatment there was 
an absence of tears and a cheerfulness 
of expression which could not be mis- 
taken. She was getting better and ev- 
erv move made and every word spoken 
Indicated it. Yesterday 1 had my final 
talk with her before submitting my re- 
port for publication, and it would cer- 
tainly do every suffering woman good 
to hear her tell the story, and she does 
tell it, too, every chance she gets. 

Glad to Tell Ab*at It. 

"What do you think of Teleconi by 
this time?" I asked. I could read her 
answer In her face before she spoke a 

"The treatment Is all right, and I am 
getting along fine," said Mrs. Hedin. "I 
can sleep good now, and eat good. too. 
My back is getting strong once more, 
and the terrible pain Is leaving my 
whole body. I can walk up stairs now 
without an effort and by nerves, oh, 
there is such a change all over." ^ 

"How about the numbness? That 
is all gone and I have no more fear of 
paralysis. Yes, the treatment has 
worked wonders for me, and I am glad 
I came. My friends where I am stop- 
ping, at 163 Queen aventie north, have 
noticed and remarked about the change 

(From St. Paul Dispatch.) 
-You bet Teleconi Is all right,", eaid 
Andrew Lund, of 701 Sims street, St. 
Paul, In discussing with the reporter 
the results he has obtained with James 
Austin Larson's new science. "It is a 
scientific treatment, and not hocus- 
pocus,' as some of the new treatments 
we hear about. The results In my case 
show what it will do for troubles like 


"While out In Idaho doing railroad 
construction work I got thoroughly 
soaked, caught cold, and that brought 
on rheumatism. I know now from 
wliat I have learned from Mr. Larson 
that I had a mighty bad liver, which 
made me susceptible to rheumatism. 
Anyhow, I got it and got It bad. 
Could yot Sleep Good. 
"I was In such pain that I couldn't 
sleep good. In fact, some nights I 
could hardly sleep at all, and after I 
got home I would have to waken my 
wife up to help me to turn over. When 
I sat down in a chair I would have to 
take hold of something to raise myself 
up. Y^ou see, where It got me the 
worst was in the back. 

"As soon as I got home from Idaho 
I began to doctor, but nothing reached 
the spot, and I kept right on suffering 
day after day. 

Tried Madsare Treatment. 
"Finally I concluded to let medicine 
alone and try something else, so I took 
twenty massage treatments with very 
little good. Then I hit on to Teleconi 
treatment, and I am sure proud of the 
results. Why. just see how I can get 
around now," and he got up out of the 
chair without any apparent effort and 
walked across the room without any 
Indication of the fact that a few weeks 
ago it was only with the greatest dif- 
ficulty that he could get around at all. 
RecommendM Teleconi. 
"I can conscientiously recommend 
Teleconi to my friends," continued Mr. 
Lund. "I have lived here twenty-five 
years and if my acquaintance here has 
anything to do with it. I am going to 
help to establish Teleconi by saying a 
good word every time I can. 

"The good the treatment has done 
my liver Is the most gratifying of all 
to me, and the strange thing of It is 
that just as soon as my liver got all 
iKht my rheumatism began to get bet- 
ter. until finally the pain all disap- 
pear^ed.^^^^ in discussing the treat- 
ment, showed his btdief in every word 
spoken. He was bad. got well, and 
he wants everybody to know about it, 
and consequently he doeen t hesitate to 
tell his friends about Teleconi. 

He Is a prominent railroad contrac- 
tor having lived here twenty-five 
years, and his word bears weight with 
all who know him. 

• T 

•Then I heard of James Austin Lar- 
son. I was not sanguine about results. 
but I was told of some things he had 
accomplished in cases where the cause 
of diseased conditions was obscure, 
and we took Elliott to him a month 
ago. You see the result." 

The mother's eyes glistened as she 
indicated with maternal pride the 
healthy looking little chap— utterly 
helpless a month ago, now able to sit 
up. The little face was filled out, the 
form sturdy and the movements quite 
free from restraint, though the right 
leg offered some suggestion of what 
the trouble had been, for the little one 
had not yet got used to moving it 
with freedom— which was obviously 
the consequence of disuse of the mem- 
ber. ^ ^ ^. 

"When I saw Mr. Larson and put the 
case In his hands I was not at all In- 
fluenced by anything he said to me 
which was not entirely rational and 
sound In principle," continued Mr. 
Backlund. "He made no claims which 
did not appeal to my reason. The little 
one was suffering from paralysis, 
which was the consequence of mal- 
nutrition. Mr. Larson took the child 
and has succeeded In restoring its 
health, by Inducing the blood to cir- 
culate as it should to all parts. That 
in brief Is what he did. 

"As to how It was done I am not so 
sure. I am aware of the fact, now 
generally recognized, that there Is a 
force which is present In Individuals, 
in some not defined or controlled, in 
others, as in the case of Mr. Larson. 
highly and potently developed. 1 take 
It that there is something of this force 
exercised in such treatment as was 
given the child. I cannot speak as to 
methods, but I am not blind as to the 
results. The child recovered the use 
of Its limbs and took on the health that 
that is possible only with complete 
circulation of the blood. The outcome 
of tiie treatment given by Mr. Larson 
is so obvious in the case of our child 
that It speaks for itself, and I am at 
once grateful for and appreciative of 
the capacity of Mr. Larson." 

A well-known Scandinavian minister 
who lives in the Backlund neighbor 

(From Minneapolis Tribune.) 
"Helio, there, Mr. Larson, what are 
you doing here?" "Well, well, Van- 
couver. I know where you are from 
and that you were a Teleconi patient, 
but I can't recall your name," was the 
greeting and reply the reporter over- 
heard at the Milwaukee & St. Paul 
depot Tuesday evf ning just before Mr. 
Larson hoarded the Pioneer Limited on 
his weekly visit to Chicago. 

The man accosting Mr. Larson, the 
reporter afterwards learned, was Al- 
bert Hall, formerly of Vancouver, B. C. 
The greeting was extremely cordial, 
and it was plain to be seen that Mr. 
Hall was well pleased over something, 
and it didnt take him long to tell what 
tliat something was. 

Coaldn*t Ralae Pltober. 

In reply to a question from Mr. Lar- 
son as to how he was getting along, 
he said: "Fine. When I came to you 
I couldn't pick up a water pitcher. 
Now 1 am an expressman and handling 
pianos and other heavy articles." Just 
then the caller called, "All aboard for 
the Pioneer Limited!" and the man of 
Teleconi grabbed his suitcase and bid 
his former friend goodby and was soon 
lost in the crowd as he boarded his 

The reporter had no train to catch 
and stayed to listen to the story of 
Mr. Hall's successful trial of Teleconi, 
which Mr. Larson is the originator of. 

"I had a mighty bad arm when I 
went to see Mr. Larson at Vancouver 
last May," said Mr. Hall. "I could 
hardly use my arm at all; in fact, 
could do no work. There was an ex- 
eructating pain at the elbow, and when 
I altempteS to pick up anything, the 
arm would cramp, and unless I set it 
down right away I would drop what- 
ever I had hold of. 1 couldn't afford 
to be sick, for my wife had Just died 
and left several small children for me 
to care for. I was discouraged, for I 
didn't know how to do anything but 
hard work. 

Mr. Larson Wan Liberal. 
•When I went to see Mr. Larson he 
was mighty good to me when he heard 
my story, and made the price low 
enough so I could afford to take the 
treatment. My arm soon began to Im- 
prove, I didn't get entirely 
well while I was taking the course of 
treatment, but I kept right on Improv- 
ing, and now 11 if entirely well, and I 
am just as strong as ever I was." 

"Are you living in Minneapolis?" 
asked the reporter. "No. I am living In 
.St. Paul, at 300 Jackson street. I am 
only a laboring man. but I am mighty 
glad to add my words in favor of Tele- 
Mr. Hall is certainly enthusiastic and 
grateful for his cure, for he said: "It 
made it possible for me to make a liv- 
ing for my children." 

Mr. Larson, who Is stopping at the 
West hotel, Minneapolis, is a gentle- 
man who is Interesting to meet; he Is 
distinguished looking, quietly modest, 
forceful in what he says, and gives 
every one the impression with whom 
he comes in contact that he Is abso- 
lutely sincere In his professional work. 
It is said that he is having goo«} suc- 
cess and Is receiving many callers, 
asking about his new science. 


JA>rES AUSTIN I-ARSON. Orljrlnator of Teleconi. the Groat Abdom- 
inal Treatment, including: Con.stipatlon. Torpid Liver and Nervous Trou- 
bles. Under this head comes Paralysis, Rheumatism and Female Com- 

^ * llfr. Larson is located at The Spalding Hotel. Chillers can avoid con- 
fusion by taking the elevator on die left afU'r entering the hotel from 
Fifth avenue west. The elevator boy will give directions to his apart- 
ments. No reception Saturday or Sunday. 

Those suffering from Diabetes, Brights Disease, Cancer. Consumption, 
Paresis, Sclerosis Deafness, Cataracts and Organic Heart Trouble need 
not apply. No mail Inquiries answered. If you need this treatment, 
tet on the train and come to Duluth some time next week. 



'i;:^m i ■■ 





Charcoal Purifias 

Any Braath 

And In 

Its Purest Form Has tionpr 
Known As tlu- (ireatost 
Cia*t Alisorbrr. 

Pure willow charcoal will oxidize 
almost nny 
and pure 

odor and ronder It sweet 
A panful in a foul cellar 
•will absorb deadly fumes, for charcoal 
absorbs one hundred times its volume 
In gas. 

The ancients knew the valu.^ ot 
charcoal and administered it in cas.'s 
of illness, especially pertaininK to the 
stomach. In England today charcoal 
poultices are used for ulcers, boils, 
etc.. while some physicians in Kurope 
claim to cur.- many skin dl.seas.s by 
covering the atfllcted skiti with char- 
coal powder. 

Stuarts Charcoal I..ozenses go into 
the mouth and transfer foul odors 
at once Into oxygen, absorb noxious 
Ifases ami acids and wh- ii swallowed 
mix witli the diKestive juices and stop 
gas making, fermentation and decay. 

Bv their Rentle qualities they con- 
trolbenerlcially bowel actl.m and stop 
diarrhoea and constipation. 

Bad breath .simply cannot exist 
when charcoal Is used. There are 
no Ifs or ands this statement. 
Don't take <>ur word for it. but look 
Into the matter yourself Ask your 
druggist or physician, or better still, 
look up charcoal in your encyclo- 
pedia The beautv of Stuart's Char- 
coal I-oz.-nges Is that the highest phar- 
maceutical expert knowledge obtain- 
able has been used to prepare a loz- 
enge that will give to man the best 
form of t harcoal for use. 

Pur.- willow and honey is the re- 
sult. Two i.r three after meals and 
at bedtime swe.t. n the breath, stop 
decay of teeth, aid th.> digestive ap- 
paratus and promote perfect bowel 
action Tht-y enrich the supply of 

oxygen to the system and thereby re- 
vivify the blood and nerves. 

Stuarfs Charcoal Lozenffe.s are sold 
everywhere in vast nuantiti-s. thus 
ther must hive in.rit. F.v. -y drug- 
irlst carrion th.'m. \<r\c^\ t\\ -nty-five 
cents per box. or smd vis your name 
and iuidre-ss and \\ e will send you a 
trial package by ff . 

F- A. Stuart Co.. 2U0 Stuart BIdg., 
Marshall. Mich. 


Charles Johnson Injured 

in nibbing Mine and 

May Die. 

Hlbblng. Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Cliarles Johnson, em- 
ployed by Uie BufTak) and Susquehanna 
mine, pump man. was seriously Injured 

While working in the mine a large 
block of ore eave<i in and struck him 
on the head, rendering liim unconscious. 
He was immediately removed to the 
hospital an.l an effort Is being made^o 
save his life, but little hope is being 


(Continued from page 1.) 

entertained for hi* recovery „ , K,r 

Mr. Johnson had been employed by 
the mining company for some time, and 
was well liked by all his associates. 
He is a married niev with several clill- 
dren, who are living In Elroy. \\ is. Mr. 
Johnson was stopping at the Palace 
hotel in this city, where he made many 


Eveleth Business Men As- 
sociation's. Work for 
Year All Right. 

Eveleth, Minn.. Nov. :;s. — (Special to 
Ttie Herald.) — Tlie meeting of Uie IJusi- 
n-.-s M. n's association next week will 
l,e u.e last one of the year. Officers for 
the next year will be elected and a re- 
vit'W of this y.-,u's 
l<i; given. 

The association 
tlie city this year. 

and Virginia. 

timber will be used In the mmes of 
this company, and the balance dis- 
posed of to outside parties. Mr. Butler 
has a crew of about thirty men at 
work on the l ob. 


John Spina is Fatally 
Crushed on Thanks- 
giving Evening. 

Nashawauk, Minn.. Nov. 2S. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — John Spina, an Ital- 
ian employed at the Hawkins mine, 
was killed instantly Thursday night by 
a steep bank of earth which caved 

lie has 

a wife and 

children in Italy. 

work will probably 

here declaring that Count rulavielni, 
the .xustro-Hungarian<lor In 
c.Mi-i uitinople is about to ►••• recalled, 
do li 't find credence in authoritative 
quart.- fs here. It is considered poss- 
ible, however, that the count will pro- 
ceeti sliort!\ t.. VU-nna to report verb- 
ally to Ids KovcriHiient on tlo- situation 
In Turkey, and to discuss tlie boycott 
on Au'^tr'ian goods. 

s • tht' roports on the matter of 

thl tt are considered greatly ex- 

ai;d in spite of statements 
itratv. tlie movement has not 


been txtt lubd to German articles, ex- 
cept in onv Insigiilflcant instance, whicli 
was the result of cimfuslng the na- 
tionality of local dealers. 

Kite I km II «n Mnrr.v Voung. 

Cambrblse. Minn.. Nov. i''<--( Special 
to The Ihriid. )— Mr. and Mrs. John 

J2.J..I1, . ...f nf Oxford. iHTompanied Mar- 
tiT 'i- oi" t'.if .s;inic tnsvn to I'run- 

bri' i^t M.oi'i:!'- in ordt-r i" l;>"-'p 

the y.jiin« uvau -' 'liarriiige 

to we.l C .!'• .!;. I'l i Egelkront. 

„.. montiis. Mr. 

K, d. Til is is the 

g^,. .i-'ULrr "f I! •■ i':u-«dkrout"8 that 

ha married at to- tender age 

of u>. 

has done much for 
It started the inove- 
ment'towards getting better service be- 
tween HibbinK. t:veietli an ,.,.,^ 
so that trains are now run on the Mis- 
sabe road between these towns from 
four to seven times daily. it nas 
a committee which has been doing 
much good work toward f^'-»r'"J^„a,;^*'* 
and better wagon road to \ irglnla it 
has asked the Missabe and Iron Hange 
roads to connect the cnU-uff near the 
A.lanis mine, wtiich will make a direct 
road to Virginia. In the way of bring- 
ing people here, it had the range con- 
veTition of Commercial clubs in i\i\y, 
and it entertained the Naijonal Asso- 
ciation of Librarians a few montl s 
asro which of all the range towns onl> 
VLSI ted Evele.>. In other ways hat 
have helped t..e town and th- > e\p<vt 
to do more tilings next year. 


Raising His Gun to Aim 

Chisholm Hunter Gets 


Chisholm Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — O. W. Hlgbee was 
.shot in the foot yesterday while hunt- 
ing doer about ten miles north of here. 
He had the rifle pointing toward the 
ground and while reconnoitering he 
saw the head of a deer come in sight. 
Mr. HlKbee. in raising the gun, pulled 
the trigger, and the shot struck him 
in the foot. He was found lying 
upon the ground by another hunter 
and was at once brought 
his home at the Monroe 
is directing the relief 

ThanksgiWur^ere with bis brotlier. 
Capt. .Iaii»«"lfcaona. who. with Mrs. 
Trezona, will leave next week to niake 
their future home at North Yakima, 

Ottu A. Vplrier returned yesterday 
from Mlni7eapons and St. Cloud, where 
he went on business. 

Roy O'Hayer, who has been visiting 
his brother. Harold, the star fir-st base- 
man of ttaf VIlt'lnlH team, for the past 
couple of\ve^, left for his home in 
Chicago tatlaN^xMr. OHayer is a good 
ball piajri- IdiYiself and has had an 
offer to join ft^ team, and may decide 
to return her^Jiext spring'. 

Mr.s. C. A. a-ewer of Barrows. Sas- 
kati hewan. ^lada, is a gue.vt of h^^r 
sister. Mrs. ^omas K. Lusk. and win 
remain for ttn extended visit. 

Wlllianrfeandbtrg, formerly connect- 
ed with 1 the jewelry department or 
Milavetz «ros.. has accepted a position 
In the jewelry store of Savolalnen Bros. 
In this city. ^ , „„„i, 

August Ue Noble is having ,/o«^»' 
drawn in preparation for the building 
of his warehouse to be erected near the 
Missabe depot In the early spring, ue 
Noble intends engaging in the whole- 
sale grocery business and will erect 
a solid ston«-«»# brick building, 70x100 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett W. Merrltt 
spent Thanksgiving with Duluth 
friends friends. 

Mrs. Louia Cohen entertained a num- 
ber of ladles at cards at her home on 
Central avenue this afternoon. 

The ladle* of the Norwegian United 
Lutheran church are arranging to give 
a bazaar on Friday und Saturday even- 
ings of next week. . 

Mr and Mrs. Charles Roskilly ex- 
pect to leave soon for their old home in 
England to spend the winter among 
relatives and friends. 

Ex -Mayor and Mrs. W. H. Eaton en- 
tertained Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Shane of 
Chisliolm on Tlianksgiving day. 

Capt. John Dickenson of the Commo- 
dore mine, will leave about the first of 
the year for his old home in England, 
to remain several months with his aged 
mother. He will be accompanied by 
Mrs. Dickenson. ,,. . 

Mr. and Mc*. J. W. Mllllgan will leave 
tomorrow for Minneapolis to join^ a 
party of abd\it twenty on a trip to Gal- 
veston. Texas. They expect to be ab- 
sent about three weeks. 

Miss Clara and Agnes Lundmark, who 
are attending the Normal school at 
Duluth, are spending the Thanksgiv- 
ing vacation at their home here. 

William Karkeet has sold his resi- 
dence property on Cedar street to J. v- 
Staver. Mrs. Karkeet will leave npxt 
week for her former home at Alma, 
Mich., to spend the winter with the 
hope of regafning lier health, whicli 
has been very poor of late. 

A Thoughtless Druggist 

QNLY a thoughiless draggist would offer a preparation without the signature 
of Chas. H. Hetcher when Oastpria is called for; the "delicate, faint and 
flickering light" that joins baby's life to its devoted parents being too sacred, 
to the self-respecting druggist, to be trifled with. 

For over thirty years Mr. Fletcher has given, and still gives, his personal 
attention to the preparation of Oastoria. It has won the confidence of mothers 
and physicians everywhere— never harmed the tiniest babe. This cannot be said 
of Imitations, Counterfeits and the "Just-as-good" rot. 

The thoughtless druggist only offers the counterfeit because of a few pennies 
more profit. Any new preparation can be but an experiment, and they are experi- 
ments—mere guess work— irrespective of what their sponsors may say for them- 
It is experience of over thirty years, agamst wild and injudicious experiment. 

Letters from Prominent Druggists 
addressed to Chas. H. Tletcher. 

to town to 
location. He 
work for tho 



Y. M. ( . A. (iVMNASll M 

Of Eveleth Beiiija; I rged for Ise of 
Young Men. 

Evel.oh. Minn.. Nov. 2S.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— on account of the 
breaking down of the furnace at the 
Methodist Episcopal church, the gym- 
and baths cannot be used 

but the furnace will be re- ■ j, , 
1 , d in a very short time. The scho^] t annual 
;ird Is expect .'d to rent the use ol the 


Tlirt»ry «> 

Puts For%vartI Ntnt'l 
til Orijjin of Disease. 

Buffalo, X. Y.. Nov. 10— The Buf- 
falo Academy of Medicine last night 
heard a new theory as to the origin of 
cancer. Dr. Hiram D. Walker, form- 
erly of Newburgh. X. Y., but now 
living here, read a p;;; •r on the sub- 
ject. Seven >> ars" t xp.rimmts had 
proved to his sati.s ruction that cancer 
Is a parasitic disease, and that the 
common garden \v.>rm is the source of 
the parasite which produces cancer. 

The transmission of the parasite 
from the worm to the human being 
comes from tiu- worm < ranling ovor 
fresh vegelablra which ar.- uftorwards 


Tlie TlMH»ry of these e.xp.riments as 
outlined by Dr. Walker is in accord 
with the theory as advanced by one 
of our most iirominent Minnesota phy- 
sicians. While he has 
parlicularlv that cancer 


ttif iireseni. 

Kvnuiasium and baths for tlie high 
^.liool students and already the girls 
basketball team is using the gymna- 

^' Kev R. C. Johnson, the new minis- 
ter of the M. !■:. church. Is a firm be- 
liever in athletics and will do what be 
rjin to liring the students and other 
young men of the city to use the gym- 
nasium bath* and reading rooms in the 
churcli. Last year the Young Alen s 
club so far as athletics went, slum- 
herid. hut with the new minl.ster some 
cliange is expected, as he is not of the 
old suited class of ministers, but so 
far from his work appears to be alive 
to all topics of the day. lie has been 
much impressed by this town and be- 
lieves much good can be done with the 
voung men of the place, and be is 
working for that end. Already he has 
made many friends amongst the boys 
and his congregation. 



Virginia People Have Re- 
turned Prom Testifying 
Against Hamilton. 

Virginia. Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
Tlu- Herald.)— City Clerk A. B. Bick- 
ford, Lewis Barrett, John Vervllle, I'e- 
ter Logan and Oscar Olson have re- 
turned from Houghton. Mich., where 
they appeared as witnesses In the at- 
tempted murder case against Oeorge 
Hamilton, a former resident of thia 
city, who was found guilty and sen- 

for tenc'ed to ten years. 

■ The ladies of «t. Paul's Kplscopal 
decided not to give thelr 
I and* supper, but bavi> 
i»uw,,.^« „....ther plan of raising money 
for the church. They will do sewing, 
cooking, etc . and eacii member of the 
guild Is supposed to earn |5 to place in 
the fund before next June. 

Dr W T. Bailey and Mr. and 
R II'. Ballev spent Thanksgiving 
tlielr parents in Duluth. 

r>r and Mrs A. W. .Shaw 
dren of Buhl were Thanksgiving guests 
of Ur and Mrs. C. B. Lenont. 

Mrs A Jochlm and daughter. Helen, 
of Mlddlelands are here the guests of 
Mr and Mrs. C. W. Lundstrom. 

Mits Bertha Smith is visiting at Two 
Har fors the guest of Miss Eva Talty. 

M sses Ada andk Lillian Mortensen of 
Wtfshburn, Wis., are the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Melvin Ilamstead. 

Mrs. Robert Garve^^and^,cbndr^en^of 


Items of Interest Gathered in (irow- 
ing Range Town. 

Chisholm, Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A child was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Thomas Dandrea this week. 

M. \'\ Marion has sold his lot to a 
party from Hibbing, receiving therefore 
»b.500. A building will be erected 
thereon this winter. 

ateve Sgonc has purchased of Mrs. J. 
Bateson the lot adjoining his place, on 
the east, Vor |S00, and is erecting a 
one-story building thereon. 

The Modern Woodmen of America 
gave a dance in the new Lewis build- 
ing Thanksgiving night. Music was 
turnlshed by lielne's orchestra. 

A child was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Jan^s Uowling on .Monday. 

Lewis ik .Mansun have rented the two 
buildings being erected by Karon Bros., 
on the corner of Lake and Central ave- 
nue, and will put in a line of clothing 
and dry goods. 



9 00 Drops 


AVegeiaWe PreparationforAs-^ 
sirailating theFoodaiHlRegula- 
ting tlie Stomachs andJ3owels of 

INFANTS /Children 


Promotes Digpstion-Ckerfii- 
ness and Rest.Contains neitlwr 
Opiuni.Morphine iwrMioerd. 
Not Narcotic. 







8. J. BriggB ft Co., of Providence, R. I., say: "We have sold Fletcher's 
Oastoria In our three stores for the past twenty years and consider it 
one of the best preparations on the market." 

E W Stucky, of Indianapolis. Ind., sayB: "To say that we have recom- 
m^ended and sold your Castoria for years is the best endorsement we can 
possibly give any preparation. It la surely full of merit and worthy of 

Henry R. Gray, of Montreal. Que., says: "I would say that your Oas- 
toria for children is in large demand and that it gives general saUsfaction. 
Not being a secret nostrum many medical men order It when clrcum- 
stances indicate the use of such a preparation." ^ , ,. 

W G Marshall, of Cleveland. Ohio, says: "We have found your Castoria 
to be not only one of the best sellers In the medicine market, but a 
preparation that gives almost universal satisfaction; in fact we cannot 
recall having had a single complaint from any ot our customers who 

"""oZV&muor Drug Co.. of Richmond. Va.. says: "It is wlt^ Ple-ure 
that we lend our endorsement to Castoria. a preparation of proven 
merit During our long experience in the drug business we have had 

Chisholm Mihn., Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The HeT'aftt.y — Word has been re- 
ceived that the Great Northern rail- 
way will build an addition of thirty- 


and chll- 

five feet to the depot in this town. Tht 
addition will be used as a ladies' wait- 
ing room and storage room. Tliis ad- 
dition has been wanted for a lon^ 
time by t he people. 


not claimed 
is caused by 
a worm, he contf nds that it is a para- 
sitic disease, that tht- disease attacks 
the body at it.'= w-ak-st i-oint. Thi- 
diseas" beginning a.< it dftcs from the 
introduction or the application of the 
germ or worm to the parts, thereby 
developing a condition which steadily 
Increases When once the poison 
Ls introduced and th.- disease develops. 
the danger is then the spreading of 
those germs to other parts of the 
bodv, and they may develop there at 
the "same place or at different places 
at the !r.ame or at diff^r»-nt times. 


Cancer, tumor, tubercular glands as 
experienced in their treatment and 
cure by this injection method \a not 
particularly new. Dr. W. D. Rea. one 
of Minnesota's most successful spe- 
cialists, has been making great strides 
and has been curing many patients 
wltii. this treatment. His patients 
numb.-r many from the Northwestern 
states as well as many from the en- 
tire United States. The treatment, as 
described by Dr. Kea, is an antiseptic 
fluid Injection, greenish In character 
and of the consistency of oil. The 
Introductitm of this fluid into the dls- 
cea.sed part is made by hypodermic 
gyring' . It comes directly In contact 
v.itVi the germ life of the growth as 
It is absolutely destructive to It. In 
larg>' growths and in deep seated in- 
ternal growths it is necessary to In- 
ject the fluid that it may come in ac- 
tual contact with the whole area. This 
has a great advantage "V.r the old 
antiquated method of curing cancer 
by cutting, burning and cauterizing. 
The advantage of injection fluid Is 
that it does not destroy the healthy 
flesh. Us affinity is to destroy disea.sed 
conditions. Dr. Rea has published from 
tinie to time the names of many of 
his cures. These cures are bona fide 
and among his patients are the best 
pjjyplt, — those who have had accessto 
the beat treatment obtainable. 
Rea has offices in Minneapolis 
IKiluth — he spends one day 
each month In Duluth. 

As announced in this paper, he will 
make his next professional visit to 
Duluth, St. Lnui.s hotel, Saturday. De- 
cember r,th. In addition to the dis- 
«asus as d.-..scribed above. Dr. Rea 
makes a specialty of Di-seases of Men. 
Diseases of Women. Chronic Diseases, 
Tubercular Diseases and Nervous Dis- 
ease His consultations, examinations 
and advico, $1.00. Those interested 
and care to cunsult him are cordially 

Committeo to Solicit Fiiiid.s for Tuo 
Harbors Iiistitiitioii. 

Two Harbors. Minn., Nov. 2S. — (Spe- 
cial to The HeraM.)~The mayor ha=i 
appointed tlu" following committee to 
solicit fun*ls for the pui chase of a 

new library .^it.-: Tlioiiia.s Out-ns. i;. U. 
Elliot, .1. \V. Wuo.ltill. .\l»>en Hanson. 



A. P. Over- 

V. . .V. lioei r. 1. M. Hlekuk 
land aid K. W. Kostoi'. 

IJiistav llisen and Miss Maggie An- 
(ler.siin of this city were married at the 
the Swedish M. hi. iiarsonage vtster- 
dav. Rev. E. A. Datibiuist offblated. 
They will reside in Two Harbor.". 

Local members of the Northern Rail- 
wav clnb will leave Sunday evening on 
a special over tlie D. & I. R. t. r Supe 
rior to 

attend the annual meeting and 



out of 

Skating Backward, (iocs Throngh 
Hole in the lee. 

Virginia. Minn.. Nov. 2S. — (Special to 
Tlie H.ral.l. » — N« Is Hanil'crg. the 10- 
year-old son of Mr. anil Mrs. Al Ham- 
berg, wl'ile skating backward on Vir- 
ginia lake vesterday, skat d into a 
bide in tl>H lc<' neai tlie ci.un ot l!»e 
\V. T. Bailey ..umber company mill, 
and was drowiit-d. Seveial small 
boys were skaline near him and at- 
tempted to ^ave him t'y i'ii.«hing a 
long pol- out to him, but they could 
not gf'i near enough t- be effective. 

Some of the eniidoy^>.s ol tlie mill 

t a (latb. at ad ihe lake waa 

dynamited, wiih tl.« result that after 

three hours' search tht- body was re- 




Virginia. Minn.. Nov. 2S.— Judge Nel- 
son whose funeral will be held Sunday 
afternoon, was a member of the Eagles 
and the V H. A I<^ E. societies and 
those orders will attend the funeral 
.services at the .Swedish Lutheran 
church In a body. Members of the po- 
lice department will act as pallbear- 
ers. Rev. T. O. Olson will preach in 
Ntirweglan and .Judge Martin will 
give a talk in I^ngllsh. 

The annual meeting of Mesaba lodjje. 
No 888, 1. O. O. ¥.. was held Thursday 
evening and the following officers were 
electetl; Noble grand. K. J. I'llmun; 
vice grand. E. «'. Trimble; recording 
secretary, R. I^ Given; financial secre- 
tary. James H. Tolglase; treasurer. Ed- 
ward C. A. Joliiison; trustee, Walter 
Eitzgerald. T'.ie lodge shows an in- 
creased membfr.«hlp over last year. 


Ashland, Wis., are 

"*The^condltion of Judge J. M. Martin 
is not much improved and he has been 
advised to submit to an operation, 
will undergo the operation as soon 
he is able. ^ , , .. „ 

Miss Adelaide Eaton, a teacher in the 
Hibbing schools, was a Thanksgiving 
Kuest of lier father, JudKe H. J. l^aton, 
Mrs D. E. CuppernuU and daughter 
Jane left yesterday for Crookston to 
spend about a week with her sister. 
Mrs. M. J. Rail. ^^ , 

Miss Jessie McNeil spent Thanksgiv- 
ing in Duluth, returning yesterday, ac- 
Uompanled by her sister. Miss Sadie, 
who will spend the winter here. 

Mrs B F. Smith entertained a large 
number of ladles at a quilting bee yes- 
terday. The morning was devoted to 
quilting, and the afternoon to cards. 
Dinner was served in the dining room 
of tho Fay for the guests. 

Miss olga Martois of Chisholm is a 
guest of Miss Nora Collins, cahler of 
the Shanedling Bros." store. 

Walter B. Newcombe of the First Na- 
tional bank, spent Thanksgiving with 
his parents In Duluth. 

City Clerk and Mrs. A. E. Bickford 
have for their guests this week Mr. and 
Mrs. Byron Andrews of Two Harl)ors. 

TSIrs. H. T. Hare and daughter re- 
turned to their home in Superior today 
after spending several days here with 
Mr Hare, chief engineer of the Duluth, 
Italny Lake & Winnipeg railway. 

Miss Minnie Cohen of the Duluth nor- 
mal is soending the Thanksgiving va- 
cation here with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. Cohen. , „. 

Capt. Frank Trezona of Ely spent 


Aperfect Remedy f(jrConsfipa 
tion . Sour Stomach.Dlarrtwea 
Worms ,CoiTvulsioi\s.Fcverish- 
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. 

FacSimae Si^ture rf 


rbundanr^o^rsioT'to-nTte "the popularity ot the genuine Fletcher's Ca* 

torla which we unhesitatingly recommend." 

i^a^nen & Anthony of AUanta. Ga.. say: "No doubt if we were called 
jBrannen « / medicine we had sold for the greatest length 

:Ul":iion to'^asTnd^Jso to the customer, we feel that we could .afel, 
and conscientiously say Fletcher's Castoria." 


Bears the Signature of 

Atb monlhs old 


anteed underi 

Ezaa Copy of Wrapper, 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 

«. CEKTAOK CO«P*irf. T» «Ullll*y .nKCT. NCW YO^K CITY. 

what a 

Virginia. Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — C C. Butler of this city 
has taken the contract to put in about 
400,000 feet of timber for the Republic 
Iron & Steel company, and has estab- 
lished a camp northeast of this city on 
sections 22 and 23-59-17. A part of this 


KiKMv Hon to Keep Peace iii Family. 

It is quite significant, the number of 
persons who get well of alarming heart 
trouble when they let up on coffee and 
use Postum as the beverage at meals. 

There is nothing surprising about it. 
however, because the harmful alkaloid 
in coffee — caffeine is not present In 
Postum. whicli is made of clean, hard 

wheat. , . , V. 

•Two years ago I was having so much 
trouble with my heart," writes a lady 
in Wa.shlnKton, "that at times I felt 
oulte alarmed. My husband took me 
to a specialist to have my heart ex- 

"The doctor said he could find no or- 
ganic trouble but said mv heart was 
Irritable from some food I had l>een ac- 
customed to eat, and asked me to try 
and remember what disagreed with me. 

"I remembered that coffee always 
soured on my stomach and caused r^:> 
trouble from palpitation of the heart. 
So I stopped coffee and began to use 
Postum. I have had no further trouble 

"A neighbor of ours, an old man. was 
BO irritable from drinking coffee that 
Ids wife wanted him to drink Postum. 
This made him very angry, but his wife 
seenred some Postum and made It 
carefully according to directions 

•He drank the Postum and did not 
know the difference, and Is still using 
it to his lasting benefit. He tells bis 
wife that the coffee is better than it 
used to be, so she smiles with him and 
keeps peace in the family by serving 
Postwm Instead of coffee." •There's a 

Reason." . .„ .^ .r. o **i» 

Name given by Postum Co. Battle 
Creek. Mich. Read "The Road to Well- 
ville," in pkgs. ..... 

Bver. read the above letterf K new 
OA* npprnrii from time to time. They 
nre Reaulne, tnie, nnd full of humaa 

Nashwauk, Minn. ,Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Misa Harriett Fitz- 
patrick of Uuluth is visiting friends 
here this week. ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Anderson of Taco- 
nite spent Thursday here with friends. 

Edward lirown of Hibbing was a 
caller here betw*'en trains Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Gordon of Eve- 
leth spent luursday at this place. 

Thanksgiving exercises were held at 
the school house Wednesday afternoon. 

Erik Johnson oi Bovey spent Wednes- 
day here. . ^ . ... 

The Ladles' Aid society met with 
Mrs J C. Ohles Thursday afternoon. 

A dance was given by the Nashwauk 
orchestra Thursday evening. 

John Montague, aged .f^ died Tues- 
dav after a short illness. The deceased 
was an old resident of i.ashwauk, liv- 
InK here the past six years. 

Air and Mrs. Cunar Smith of Bovey 
spent Thursday at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. T. R. Dodsoii. 


Telegraph Office at Ore Docks is 
Closed— Other Happenings. 

Two Harbors, Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Commencing to- 
day, the night and day telegraph office 
at the ore docks will be closed for the 
winter. The clerical force will be laid 
off about Dec. 1. 

Col. H. a. Cooke expects to leave 
soon for a visit with relatives at Chi- 
cago and Seattle. 

The Yawkev mine at Virginia is 
forwarding about 200 tons of ore per 
dav to the Zenith Furnace company, 
West Duluth, and expects to continue 
shipments during the winter. 

Carl Lally has returned from a few 
days- visit with relatives at Qlencoe, 

^ p^psldent F. E. House and Purchas- 
ing Tgent F H. White of the Duluth & 
imn Range were in town Friday on 

^"fw^Mllllgan, agent at Marlska, has 
taken a lav-off and leaves today with 
a partv of fifteen, who expect to locate 





to light daily, and they prove 
remarkable woman she was. 

She is now called "the charmer 
men." Her salon was dazzUngly bril- 
liant. Her last lover, in whose eyes 
she declared she wanted to Justify her- 
self, has now been discovered, and us 
Identity furnishes a clue to a motive 
for the crime. He is a rich widowei 
and resides In a famous cheateau near 
Mezlers, in the department of the 
dennes. He Is not Implicated in 

'^'when seen by a journalist, th's man, 
who is the father of three children, 
protested frantically at tlie '^'f.sra^^e an 
exposure would bring. He said he was 
ready to commit suicide, but neverthe- 
less he made a clean breast of his 
latlons with Mme. Kteinheil. He 
scribed how he had met her at a 
ceotion at the Steinheil's. , , j 

The gathering was a distinguished 
one. He fell easily under the speH of 
Mme. Steinheirs charms He soon got 
into the habit of meeting her at the 
"Kreen lodfre," a villa at Bellevue, 
which Mme. Stelnheil rented under the 

"Xrllue' Woff'^thf cook, whose son 
wa^ accused by Mme. Stelnheil of being 
guilty of the murders, lived at the 
hidge and was her mistress" confidante. 
This was early last year. 

••For a month it was an exquisite 
Idvl " said the man. in describing the 
episode. "Mme. Steinhell said 
adored me, and at each meeting 
made new avowals and swore 1 
the only love r she had ever h ad. 


(Continu ed from page 1.) 

erhaeuser and Mr. Walker, it is said, 
have made previous attempts to arrive 
at a business understanding. Mr. 
Walker has played a "silent game" In 
the lumber trade, tying up every dol- 
lar available In the standing timber 
and not selling often. Lumber Inter- 
ests have lung suspected him of plan- 
ning to "corner" the white pine mar- 

At Mr HInes' residence. 497 Jackson 
boulevard, it was stated that he, Mr. 
Weyerhaeuser and "others — probably 
meaning the other Interests represent- 
ed at the Wednesday meeting in the 

Union League club— "departed in the 




morning and Mr. Hines would not re- 
turn until Sunday." 

Power of Conibloe, 

The new combination not only con- 
trols the key to the white pine situ- 
ation but It also has a large voice in 
the hemlock, yellow. Southern and the 
Western pine fields. Mr. Weyerhaeuser 
controls the supply of the Mississippi. 

Cloquet, Minn., is the center of pro- 
duction of white pine and the con- 
trolling elements there are Mr. Weyer- 
haeuser the Northern Lumber com- 
pany dloquet Lumber company, and 
the Johnson-Wentworth Lumber com- 
pany — which also came into the new 
combination with the Cook & O'Brien 
people, a feature that was not stated 
in Wednesday's announcement. 

The Cloquet concerns have been 
manufacturing all their cuttings of 
timber into lumber and doing business 
with the Eastern Lumber company, a 
wealthv corporation at Nortli Tona- 
wanda" N. Y., and the Edward Hines 
Lumber company. In Chicago. When the 
finishing touches are put to the^ new 
comblnatton all will be sold out of Chi- 


fruit farms at Winnie. Tex. 

I'nralytil* Claims fhlld. 

Aurora, Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to 
Herald )— Ray Witte, the 15-year- 
" of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W_itte of 
this city died Friday of paralysis. The 
bov imd been afflicted for several years, 
but about six months ago ids condi- 
tion became worse and he failed more 
rapidly motion and feeling being gone 
in part's o f his body. 


The Ladies of St. Paul's 
Episcopal Church 

It was in the year mentioned that the 
Knights Templars and Masons' Life 
Indemnity company became the West- 
ern Life Indemnity company. 

Gray was paid $125,000 by Rosen- 
feld. practically out of the assets of 
the company, to assign his contract 
as manager to Rosenfeld. Thii? sale 
of the contract was held by Judge 
Kohlsaat to be illegal, inasmuch as it 
was a loniract of trust and dealt with 
a fiduciary position and could not be 
assigned. Gray is now ordered to 
return the amount. 

Moulten got an of .salary 
when I^osenfeld became manager un- 
der the illegal transfer of Gray's con- 
tract to him, the Increase being from 
$1,500 annually to $10,000 annually. 
Because of this increase Moulten. in 
Judge Kohl.saafs view, shut his eyes 
to Rosenfeld's operations and permit- 
ted things to be done, which were 
against the interests of the policyhold- 
ers who were looking to President 
Moulten for protection. Judge Kohl- 
saat severely condemned the 
of trust Involved. 


are to h(j!d a 


of Fancy Articles, Doll.s and manufac- 
turers' samples, December 5th, at No, 
115 East Superior street. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

1905 for lists of policyholders in an 
alleged worthless company. Judge 
Kohl-saafs ruling primarily was based 
on the proposition that the three de- 
fendants failed to pay adequate at- 
tention to the protection of the policy- 

At the time when the improper 
transactions took place, in 1905, Moul- 
ton was major general of the IlUnois 
National guard and bead of the 
Knights Templar in the United .States. 

$7.50 Linen Uiiion Suit $5.00. 

Racine Underwear Sale. 2:ia West 
Superior s treet. 


Substantial Structures Going Up in 
Burned District. 

Foley. Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The two buildings that 
are being erected in the burned district 
will be very creditable ones to the 
village, being of good size and con- 
structed of brick. 

The Stauffenecker building Is com- 
pleted, with the exception of the In- 
side work, and wll be ready for occu- 
pancy within the next two weeks. 

The foundation of the Gluek building 
was completed last Thursday and Work 
Immediately commenced upon the build- 
ing proper. It Is expected that it will 
be completed by the first of the year. 

old son 

(Con tinued from page 1.) 
Is that his 


body was 


""rhe^^other story that Mme 

was present when he passed away 

Fe.'ius true, and great regret 

pressed that circumstances 

compelled the disclosure 

of this old scandal 

is ex- 

have now 

to the world 

whicJi the Faure 

family and the friends of the fornier 
president thought was buried with his 

That letters containing evidence of 
M Faure's relations with Mine. Stein- 
hell were surrendered after his death 
probably is true, but the idea that these 
communications contained comprom s- 
Ine state secrets is rejected hy all who 
were behind the scenes at the time. 

With regard to the crimes them- 
selves Mme. etelnbeirs husband and 

her stepmother, Mme. Japy, were found 
murdered in the Steinheil's liome in 
Paris May ai of this year, and at the 
same time Mme. Stlnhell was discov- 
ered bound and gagged— the net is 
drawing closer and closer around the 
wife Stories of her numerous roman- 
tic affairs with persons of note in po- 
litical and artistic circles are coming 

Life is a Joy to the 

Strong and Healtiiy 

Look around you at the happy faces of the women who are strong 
healthy and weU developed and ask yourself the question- Why should 1 
notbe well and enjoy life?" 

Many of these women have known the suffering which results from thin 
blood and exhausted nerves, and many of them have been lifted from that 
condition to health and happiness by the upbuilding and mvigoratmg mflu- 
ence of Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills. 

VArm P J REMAR 672 South Avenue, Rochester, N.Y., states:— 
" I wa^'ni^oiis^lJ^sityVci^idlnd upset, was weak ^l-pw^ broken^ had 
se^ei-rnervous headaches. The result of using Dr A. W. Chase s Nerve 
Pillf was excellent. In a short time the nerye-steadying and strength 
giving^wer of Sese pills was felt and I was vigorous and strong m every 
way and in the best of condition. 

Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills 

Slv bvSdtng up the system and thereby overcoming in nature's way 
?hf mLy ills and^weaknesses which accompany low vitality. 50 cents a box, 
6 fo??2 50. at all dealers, or Dr. AW, Chase Medicine Co^uffaloN.^. 
The genuine bears the portrait and signature of A. W. Chase, M. D., tne 
famous Receipt Book author. 




Readjustment of the Dis- 
tricts by the Coming 

White Bill Will be Used 

as a Basis for 



Nature and a woman's work com- 
bined have produced the grandest 
remedy for woman's ills that the 
world mis ever known. 

In the eood old-fashioned days of 
our grandmothers they relied upon 
the roots and herbs of the field to 
cure disease and mitigate suffering. 

The Indians on our Western 
Plains to-day can produce roots and 
herbs for every ailment, and cure 
diseases that baffle the most skiUed 

Ehysicians who have spent years m 
[le study of drugs. 

Minneapolis. Minn., Nov. 28.— Tho 
Journal says: Readjustment of tlie 
legislative districts is a pruMt-m a)- 
rtady engaging the attention of a num- 
ber of the memlitrs of the new legis- 
lature. The work of reapportionment 
was taken up two years ago, but by 
common consent was put over to the 
prtsent session, and It is taken for 
granted that something will be done 
to relieve the present unequal condi- 
tion of affairs. There has been no 
change in tlie state since 18i>7. Con- 
gress makes a new apportionment of 
the hjuse as a matter of course every 
ten Years, after each federal census. 

The reapportionment issue did not 
enter into tlic- contest for speaker. The 
II* w speaker of tlie house, A. J. Kockne, 

-- - - , _ , - xt. I t'liis 'from a district that is bound to 

From the roots and herbs of the lose by the cliange. and opposition to 

field Lydia E. Pinkham more than 
thirty years ago gave to tlie women 
of the world a remedy for their pe- 
culiar ills, more potent and effica- 
cious than any combination of drugs. 

Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable 
Compound is now recognized as the 
•tandard remedy for woman's ills. 

Mrs. Bertha Muff, of 515 N.C. St., 
Louisiana, Mo., writes : 

" Ck)mplete restoration to health 
m«an9 so much to me that for the sake 
of other suffering- women I am willing 
to make my troubles public. 

"For twelve years I had been suffer- 
tnff with the worst forms of female ills. 
Baring that time 1 had eleven different 
physicians without help. Xo tongn© 
can tell what I suffered, and at times I 
could hardly walk. About two years 
ago 1 wrote" Mrs. Pinkham for advice. 
I followed it, and can truly say that 
Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 
pound and Mrs. Pinkham's advice re- 
stored health and strength. It is 
worth mountains of gold to suffering 

What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- 
table Compound did for Mrs. Muff, 
it will do for othf^r ^ntlVring women. 

th'^ measure Is looked for from his 
t^^ctit'n of the state. It is understood 
that Mr Kockne will not take a sec- 
tional stands however, and that he will 
reappoint Frank T. White of Elk Kiver 
as chairman .i the reapportionment 
committee. Mr. White as chairman 
of the committee dratted and intro- 
duced a bill last time, and made his 
campaign for re-election In the big 
Forty-rifth district with the argument 
that he should be returned fur the 
purpose of Insuring a square deal for 
Nortliern Minnesota. 

The White bill of last session, II. F. 
10S2, was drawn with especial inten- 
tion to give every county at least one 
representative, as far as possible. It 
called for the same number of senators, 
sixty-three, but Increased the house 
membership by ten, bringing It up to 
129. The bill was not carefully con- 
sidered or revised, but is in shape to 
form the groundwork for the commit- 
tees to begin on this winter. 
A« .Marked Out. 
The districts as marked out by the 
White bill are given as follows, each 
district having a senator and the num- 
ber of representatives indicated; 

First — Houston and Fillmore coun- 
tl<.«, each one representative. 

Seeind — Winona county, two repre- 

Third — Wabasha and Olmsted, each 
one representative. 

Fourth — Dodge and Mower, each one. 
Fifth — Waseca and .Steele, each one. 
Sixth — Freeborn, two representatives. 
St venlh— Blue Earth, two represen- | 

1 Nineteenth — Dakota, two representa- 
tives. . -. w 
Twentieth — McLeod and Carver, each 

Twenty- first — Renville, two represen- 
tatives. ,, .. , 

Twenty-second — Yellow Medicine and 
Lac (jui I'arle, each one. 

Twenty-third — Chippewa and Swift, 
one each. 

Twenty-fourth — Kandiyohi, one rep- 

Twenty-fifth — Meeker, one represen- 

Twenty-sixth— Wright, two repre- 
sentatives. ^,. ^, 

Twtnty-seventh — St. Paul. N:nth 
ward and part of First, two represen- 
tatives. „ , , 

Twenty-eighth — St. Paul, Second and 
Third wards and part of First, two 

Twenty-ninth— St. Paul. Fourth and 
Sixth wards, two representatives. 

Thirtieth— St. Paul, Seventh ward 
and part of Eighth, two representa- 

^ Thirtv-flrst- St. Paul, Fifth. Tenth 
and Eleventh wards, two representa- 

Thirty-second— St. Paul. part of 
Eighth ward and country districts or 
Hamsev county, two representatives. 

Thirty-third — Minneapolis. First ward 
and part of Third and Tenth »same as 
present Thirty-eighth), two represen- 

Tliirty- fourth — Minneapolis. Second 
Ninth wards, two representatives. 

Tliirtv-fifth — Minneapolis, Fourth 

ward, two representatives. 

Thirtv-slxth — Minneapolla, * litn 
ward, two representatives. o-^»v. 

Thirty-seventh — Minneapolis, hixtn 
and Eleventh wards, two representa- 

Thirty-eight — Minneapolis. Seventh 
•and Twelfth wards, two representa- 

Thirty-nlnth — Minneapolis. Eighth 
and Thirteenth wards, two representa- 

Fortieth— Minneapolis, parts of Third 
and Tenth wards, two representatives. 

Forty-first — Hennepin county outside 
of Minneapolis, two representatives. 

For I v-second— Washington county, 

'two representatives. . ^, . „^ 

Forty-third — I'ine and Chisago, each 

Forty-fourth — Anoka and Isanti, each 

'"Forty-fifth— Mine Lacs. Benton and 
Sherburne, each one. .v,_^^ 

Forty-sixth — Stearns, county, three 
representatives. . t. _ 

Forty-seventh— Douglas and Pope, 

Forty-eighth- Grant and Stevens, 

each one. ,,.,,, •„ „„,i 

Forty-ninth— Traverse, Wilkin and 

Big Stone, each one. 

Fiftieth— Otter Tall, three represen- 

"■'^FiVty-first— Todd and Wadena, each 

*^'"Fifty-second— Crow Wing and Morri- 
son, each one. , 
Fifty-third— Aitkin, Kanabec and 

Ciiriton. each one. .... 

Fift> -fourth - Itasca. . Koochlchln| 
and northwestern part of St. l^ouls 
county, two representatives. 

FUtv-flfth— Duluth. Seventh and 
EiKlith wards and southwestern part 
of St. Louis county, two representa- 

^'n^tv-sixth— Third. Fifth and Sixth 
vvardis'and part of St. Louis county out- 
side two representatives. 

Fifty-seventh— Lake and C'oo'«_<^o""- 
(ies Duluth. First, Second and Fourth 
wards and part of St. Louis county 
outside; Lake and Cook, one represen- 
tative; rest of district, one representa- 

''Viftv-elghth— Hubbard aiid Cass 
countleB each one representative. 
Fifty-ninth— Clay and Becker, each 

*^'"sixtleth— Norman. Mahnomen and 
Clearwater, two representatives. 

SUtv fiist— i'olk county, two repro- 



New Ycrk, .N'ov. 2?.— Cable advices 

rrom Mav»;;ia sriy that as the tlmf- for 
the evacuation of American troops Is 
(irav governor Magoon and 

iTGs ■ Gomez will hold a con- 

ferenf . to d!«ciisg the conduct 

of the - • ' < :•■ 1 particularly to 

meet K'.i„- .. I ,*• pfs-sing treasury ob- 
ligations. It IS reported in Havana 
that a It-an of $?.0, 000.000 will be neces- 
»arv, and jv r! ng to the present un- 
UcriBtanclinK. t;.iit Speyer & Co. of New 
York will take it up. 


ta fives. , ,^ 

Eighth — Faribault and Martin, 

one representative. 

Ninth — Brown and Watonwan, 

one. , _ , 

Tenth — Cottonwood and Jackson, 

each one. , », . , r. 

Eleventh — Murray and Nobles, each 

one. ,„ , , 

Twelfth — Rock and Pipestone, each 

one. , , . 

Thirteenth — Lincoln and Lyon, each 

Fourteenth— Redwood, one represen- 

Fllteenth— Sibley and Scott, each 

sixteenth — Le Sueur and Nicollet, 

each one. . . 

Seventeenth— Rice, two representa- 

Eighteenth — Goodhue, two represen- 





Sixty-second — Marshall 
Lake, each one. _ 

Sixty-third— Beltrami, Roseau 

Kittson, each one. 

Xote Shown Inequalities. 

The li'Oo census will doubtless 
used in determining what is a fair di- 
vision, but the 190!> vote Is a more re- 
cent guide for it. Reference to the 
total vote cast shows the Inequality of 
the present arrangement. The total 
vote of the state was 355,263. which 
would give a ratio of 5,639 votes for 
each senator. Yet the Fifty-second dis- 
trict, comprising Aitkin. Carlton, Itas- 
ca, Koochiching and Cass counties, cast 
1*112 votes. The Slxty-firat. which 
takes In Beltrami. Clearwater. Red 
Lake. Norman and Mahnomen, cast 10.- 
.Til votes The Fortv-ftfth. which In- 
cludes Anoka, Isanti. Mille Laca and 

This Man Tells, Free of Cost or Charge, 

How Men and Women, Kidney, Bladder 
and Rheumatic Sufferers, May Cure 

Themselves at Home, FREE 

He Sends the Book— The Prescription— and the 

Remedy to Test— All Free, Prepaid and 

Sealed -To All Who Write. 


If you suffer with Kidney or Bladder trouble or Rheu- 
matism— if your days are a horror and your nights a 
Sa"r with " y o? the symptoms of these strength- 

ccmaumliig. vigot-.-apping diseases, such as 

J. Fain in tlie bark. 

2 Too fretiuent desire to urinate. 

8. Burning or obstruction of urine. 

4. Pain or soreness in the bladder. 

B. Prostatic trouble. 

6. Gas or pain in the stom.ich 

• leral deblHty, w. akness. dizziness, 
in or .«.u>-n.-sp under right ribs. 
it SwellinK in any part of the body. 
10 or Uver trouble. 

11. ralpitMtlon or pain under the heart. 

12. Pain in th*- hip joint. 

13 Pain in the neck or head. 

14 Pain or soren' ss in the kidneys. 
15. Pain or swelling of the joints, 
le. Pain and swelling of the muscles. 
17 Pain and sorene^^s in nerves. 

18. Acutv or chronic rheumatism. 

Do This 

Bit right down without on© instant's further wa.ste of 

Erecioua time and send a letter, short, like this, to me: 
lear doctor— I notice symptoms number (then put 
down the numbers). Sign your name and age and 
Bend It to me. That's all— send no money. 

By return mall, seated and secured and prepaid and 
free of charge, absolutely free of charge, or obligation 
«n vour part— I will send yu heU>— a great deal of 
help real honest, practical, skillful, experienced help. 

E want 5000 girls between the ages of eight and sixteen 
who attend public school to call at our office, South 5 th 
A^nue West, between the hours of 8 :oo a. m. and 6 p. m. on 



An oDDortunitv for every girl to earn a nice Christmas present, or money to put in the bank. 
Wernot give prizes for selling goods, but pay cash. The more sold, the more wc pay. 

EASY S ElimG Gogpsj 

The goods sell themselves. All stuff 
to eat. Goods sold in your own home, 
to relatives or to neighbors, all count in 
your profits. All goods sold through 
the Retail Grocery Stores and delivered 
by them. 

SELLING Instructions! 

'All girls must give their name, ad- 
dress, age, and name of school they at- 
tend. We then give you order book, 
samples and full instructions how to 
take orders and what to do with orders 
after taken. It's all easy. 



- a 





Sherburne counties, cast 8.331 votes. 
Todd^ Wadena and ""^I'Y^ .^^""c'l^o'H 
In tlie Fitty-thlrd d'strlot, had 6,09o 
votes. Hennepin countj;. with seven 
senators, oast -19.738 votes, or 7.10j to 
each senator. The three St Loms coun- 
tv districts cast a total of \oies, 
or nearly 7.000 to each senator. 

On the other hand, every county In 
the First and Third districts has a sen- 
atorf and six of them cast the following 

^"D<ldge^''2.259; Waseca, 2.913; Nicollet. 
2 5^9 llbley 3.'J05; Scott. -3,000; Carver. 
2'''77' total 17,183. 

The people who elect six senators m 
those districts cast fewer votes than It 
takes to elect two senators in the 
Northern districts referred to. 

CouftresMlunal Ulvtolua Unfair. 

The following laMe «'7^;f,,Vict \his 
cast m each congre.^sional <i'stnct t us 
fall. Incidentally bringing out the In- 
equillty of the congressional appor- 
fk."nment n.ade^ in 1901. It also shows 
the number of senators each dlstuci 
las at Diesent. As some senatorial d s- 
t'rlcts o^verlap the congressional district 
lines, the fractions are accounted for. 
Brown countv, in the Second, and Red- 
wood In the Seventh, have the same 
senator, for instance The last column 
shows the number of voles In the dis- 
trict to each senator. The table fol- 

'ganize a society of the sons of the 
I Mexican war to promote "fraternal and 
I social spirit and greater Interest in the 
! men and eve nts" of that war . 


Further Progress is Noted 
by Dun in Weekly 




Senitors. Caplu. 
15 4.051 




IMstrlcU — J^l*-^ 

Ktr^t *^-^}.l 

Tiiira r\,il 

K.unh su._b?J 

K ::::::::::::::1o;3M 

so^i^th-:::::::::: ^^ 

ElBl'th Jj»f3 

MnU» ''»-l*' 

The house apportionment »s„ rather 
more even than the senate, it gives 
^.xteen members to the First <Jlstr ct 
eleven to the Second, fourteen to the 
Third fourteen to the fourth sixteen 
to the Fifth, twelve to the Sixth, twelve 
to the Seventh, eleven to the Eighth 
and thirteen to the Ninth. This is still 
full of inequalities, however. 
rian o( White Bill. 

The White bill, as now drawn, goes 
too far In cutting down the I" ^fst and 
Thirrt districts. Its plan would give 
ufe districts memberships In the two 
houses as follows: ^^^^^ ^^^^_ 

First .. 

Thira . 
FIflli .. 
SUlh . 
Mil til . 










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Write today if you possibly 


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can. and address your letter 





Babied on \ote Strictly. 

This cut« the southeastern Part of 
thp state down below what It is reaiiy 
InUtled to for population and vote. 
BaVod on t'^he vote this fal'-^nd figuring 
on the same total membersh P as the 
prtsent legislature, the ^'^V^^/''^ ""f ']: 
to fare in a reapportionment as loi- 

^°^"^ Senate. House. 

First .. 
•nilnl . 
Fourth , 
Fifth .. 
.^Ixth . 
Ninth . 

. e 
. 7 
. 7 

. e 

. 7 

. s 

. 7 
. 7 



New York. Nov. 28.— R. G. Dun 
Co.s Weekly Review of Trade says: 

Although the holiday and unseason- 
able weather handicapped business 
I this week, further substantial progress 
' was made toward normal commercial 
activity, especially In respect to the 
number of wage earners employed In 
the leading Industries. Mills that have 
been closed for over a year are re- 
opening and many plants that w-ere on 
part time or force are now In full 
operation. Recovery Is making re- 
markable strides, and almost every 
comparison with conditions a year ago 
provides a reason for the day devoted 
to grateful recognition. 

Prices of pig Iron are well main- 
tained at recent advances, which may 
appear out of proportion to changes in 
finished products, but it is only a re- 
covery of former losses when pig iron 
declined while steel was unaltered. One 
of the best features of the week was 
the demand for railway supplies, bteel 
rails v/ere ordered moderately, and 
many leading roads are ready to oper- 
ate if the mills will roll according to 
special schedules at standard Prlces. 
' Strength Is maintained In the pri- 
mary markets for textiles, although 
cotton goods are a little less active on 
account of the firm position of pro- 
ducers. Buyers' propositions naming 
concessions from regular Quotations 
a?e rejected promptly A Mttle "crease 
In sale of standard drills to Inuia Is 
the only development In the expert de- 
partment, the decline In price of sliver 
nostponlng the expected improvement 
Tn demand from China, ^^i « R^'^ «f 
buvers refuse to advance bids to cur- 
rent figures. Woolens are gradually 
Ka"nln^ despite the high temperatures^ 
itape goods for the next heavy weight 
season are about to be shown but 
fancy offerings will be deferred A few 
>inp'» of dress goods for the spring 
trade have sold freely, notably satin- 

'^M?re%^'ders for medium grade shoes 
have come to New England manufac- 
furersu^Ul there Is sufficient business 
to keep all factories making these 
fl-oodsfullv occupied during the balance 
of the year. Prices threateri to be a 
disturbing element if the rise In leather 
is not checked, shoe houses being near 
the PO^nt at which no profit can be 
made Most factories have all the 
heather needed for the present, but tan- 
ners are rejecting duplicate orders at 
former terms. ^ ^ 

& International railway, and In this 
one case the state gains somewhat less 
ttian JIO.OOO. but it is a test case and 
determines that all the roads must pay 
taxes on several Items of their earn- 
ings, which they have claimed were not 
properly taxable. 

LJeorge W. Peterson, assistant attor- 
ney general, made the following state- 
ment as to the effect of the decision: 

"Tills case is of great Importance 
as a test case In establishing the taxa- 
tion of many items of Income of the 
various railroads. Upon the piUnclple 
of an early Minnesota decision, the 
railroads have construed gross earnings 
to mean earnings arising out of tlie 
transportation business solely. The 
court, however, distinguished the early 
Minnesota case and follows it only in 
part, and lays down the general rule 
that gross earnings, for the purpose of 
taxation, are not limited to earnings 
derived from operation of trains, but 
Include all earnings received by the 
companies while performing work inci- 
dental to or connected with the busi- 

ness of transportation, and which may 
reasonably be considered within th« 
purview of the corporate business. Th« 
state prevails In ten of seventeen jtem«, 
and tJie decision will result In the pay- 
ment of thousands of dollars In addi- 
tional taxes to the state." 

Jn the lower court. In Ramsey county. 
tho state prevailed on only two of th* 
seventeen items. Out of J349,792.RB of 
earnings In dispute, the state wins In 
the supreme court as to $L'37,3SS.09. 

Demand will now be m.ade on other 
railroad companies for taxes on the 
similar Items in their earnings. 

The supreme court. In a decision 
written by Justice Lewis, reversed th» 
order of the trial court by which th« 
account of Gustav Wlllius. then acting 
as receiver for the Germania Bank of 
Ltower St. Paul, was surcharged with 
|a],0i::.50. The court conceived that 
the estate had suffered this amount of 
loss by Mr. Willlus' neglect to enforce 
stock liability against certain stock- 
holders before the expiration of the 
statute of limitations. 





2217 Occidental Building, 


Totili , ^ ^ , 

This sort of readjustment would take 
tlJee sinators and two representat ves 
fern the First district, two senators 
and two house members from the Third 
district one house member from the 
Fourth and one senator from the Sev- 
pnth district. It would add two sen- 
aVo?s and' one house member to the 
pifth district one house member to the 
«ix h wo senators and three repre- 
sentatives to the Eighth and two sen- 
ators to the Ninth district. 

The stronghold of opposition to the 
>,oi,^o iR likely to be In the senate, 
which is already packed with members 
Trom the Southern districts. Very near 
a majorltv of the senate comes from 
ferHtory that would lose by a reappor- 
tionment. ^ 

Mexican War Men OrB«nlre. 

Npw York. Nov. 28. — Descendants of 
so-.dlers who fought In the war with 
Mexico met in the Hotel Aator to or- 


By Supreme Court Deci- 
sion on What Are Gross 

Bt Paul. Minn., Nov. 28.— The state 
treasurv will be gainer to the extent 
of mllllona of dollars by a decision of 
the supreme court handed down yester- 
dav The case Involved disputed Items 
in the gross earnings of the MlnnesoU 



SPOKANE, WASH., DEC. 7 TO 12, 1908. 

Tickets will be on sale Dec. 1, 2 and 3, with final re- 
turn limit twenty-nine days from date of sale. Stop- 
overs in either direction. 

This show is open to all apple-growers, and thousands 
of dollars will be given away in prizes for the best exhibits 
of the many varieties of apples. Tools and machinery used 
in apple culture and methods of growing, handling and pre- 
paring the fruit for the market, also compete for rewards. 
Every person interested in the advancement of this branch 
of Horticulture should attend this exceptional presentation 
at Spokane. It will be highly educational. 

Northern Pacific Ry. 

For tickets and reservations, call at 

334 West Superior Street, Duluth. 
817 Tower Avenue, Superior. 

Alaska-Yukon-Paclflc Exposition, Seattlt , Wash., 1909. 



■*■■■■» » ' 

I 1^ ■!■■<> I 

111, -^ 



Thirty Thousand People 

See Contest; Both Teams 

in Fine Form. 

President and Cabinet 

Officers Will Witness 

the Game. 

Run |NT0/V-^ 

Pliiladslu'iia, Nov. 2><.— With the eyea 
©f more than 30.000 !• JP"n them, 

and under Ideal w. cjr.litions. 

the iit,'htlnK teams of tho \Vl-.-.1 I'oint 
»u<l Aiifiai. i!!.s aoaiemit-s arr: battling 
for suproiu I. y this attfrnouti In the 
Unnual jjrldlron contest on Franklin 
Held. Brtm full of confldence and 
hardly able to wait to enter tht- arena, 
the atuidjr young nvn. tlie fut^'"-^' "f ': 
cera of the army and uavy. are In yie 

SJnk of condition for itie tray, wmi 
dmirals and generals and other oftl- 
aers who like to setJ a brisk contest. 
%atchinK them, the annuiil »y«>tba'' 
icamea between the cadetsi and mld-slup- 
men on Franklin tteld have always 
iieen fought with ..such ««'-'-"^"f'' « *"VM 
recklfsa al.andon as to plea^je the most 
bloodthirsty of tli« old war horses In 
th& grandstand. , 

Bec-ause of the experience pt the 
men. their greater wetshl and good 
•howing In the Cv>mparative seore.s tn«- 
Wvy l-s tlv- •■■iv.>rite m the pre UctKnis 
on the o of the game. But. 

Surlou.sly ......,:.. only twice s.nce 

these teams have met on tlw f"'>t^»a' 
Held has the lavorile team won. and m the betters are showing 
caution in making their wagers. 

Accoraln^ to th^^ coaches *''.t'\«' two 
elevens, thcr men are In perfect con- 
dition. There no .Practice thl-s 
morning but shortly alter breaktast 
tlie ! of the two teams were 

taLi' small sQuad.^ fur a brisk 

walk i^aie. they ran through signal 
ttrills in the spacious room.s in their 
»AHi»«.rttve headQuarters. 

-Fhe army followers occupy the south 
•tand. the mldtteld box of which w. 1 be 
used by President Roosevelt s f,itni!> . 
Next to this enclosure is Secretary or 
War Wright and i)arly. and close b> 
Oenerals J. Franklin H.-ll and !■ red 
D. Urant aid otlier offic^ers. Assistant 
Mecretarv ->f the Navy Newberry and, 'he central figures on the 

navy vnd they are surrounded 

by a large contingent of naval officers 
Irom aU parts of the cauntry. 

The t.-atus will probably line-up as 

!3F r^1-": i^on 

Siortiu-rort u ; ; ; ; ; ; «^- 

Bmgiult. .■.■.■;:.'.'.':.c.;.' ■ PhUoon 

l^eighion rl ^fekrns 

Keitsni.KT r« ^ hv /J? 

l^nge ah "if" 

ijaltot. Ih ,J,, 

Z-ie,v rh Greble 

KlcharVson tu^ S'"^^]Hl.':!»L" 

orii-ials. referee. Kvjm.s of vv uuams. 
umi.ire stiarpe <>f Vale, rteld judge. 
Mais:iall of Harvard; linesman. Torrey 
of Pennsylvani a. ^^^^ 


Roosevelt Writes Ver- 
wlebe, Harvard Full- 
back, a Letter. 

Bosfon. Mass., Nov. 28.— Ernest L. 
Verwieh'- of Somerville, Mass.. the Har- 
vard fulll'ick. who was taken out of 
the Yale game to enalile Keunard to 
kick goal from tho Held, received a 
Thanksgiving remembrance In the 
•hape of a congratulatory letter from 
President Roosevelt. Tlie letter says: 
••My Dear Mr V.-rulebe— Like every 
other good Harvard man. have the reeling of gratitude to the en- 
tire team who won the great victory 
on .Saturday last P.ut I feel an eapec.a 
■ ense of gratitud- toward you. \ou 
were ..ur star ground gainer. It was 
through vou more than iinyone else 
that the ball was put in a position, to 
•liable Kennard t-J do the work which 
S^ did so admirably, and to kick goal 
from tlie field. , 

••For the good of the team -your In- 
aivldual good was sacrlfled. and 
throu«l this sacrifice and through the 
Irimlraljle work you had already done. 
Snd through Kennards line kick the 

*'in'w.raTrst-rate example of the 
Interest of the ludlvidual being subor- 
alrnu^il to the good of the team— there 

Jlnnot'be any better | *:««'>" \°>:^?,'^'LSo J life than to teach that the gooa 
of the Individual must be subordinated 
to tlu» good of our people. 

• With heartiest good wlshea and con- 
•r^tiilatlona bellevo me. sincerely 
fours. T it igQKDOKK It. lO.SB VELT." 


The "Home FolKs" Are 

Not Disheartened Over 

Papke's Defeal 

Kawanee. Hi., Nov. ilH— Billy Pap- 
He's defeat at the '''^''-'-^of Stanley 
uiti't.fl came a.s a bolt out of a clear 
Jky to Pl ke% and family her-. 
wLle Papke loses the title, it is the 
belief here It is only temporary. 

Tiiero is no di.s.-'uraKemont. as every 
one of Billy'« fri. rids still Is enlhusi- 
as ic over his ability, and think tna. 
US only a question o£ tune l>.i-i. 
he wUl prove he is Ketchel s mustei 

**nVere was practically no betting hero 
• nil httle money lost, because there 
-2r« no Ketchel lakers. Papke'a par- 
Inta were grieved at the outcome, but 
S"^ iMi« tn say except that It has 
Ifwaif ieei'the^ wi« their sun 
^"uio iiom« other proKwaion. 


"Jos' l)r/\l)AN >^ 
JiUCK soup) /^ 



BI?|MQ5 OLD \^\NQ \MINr^f^ 



Bowling Tournamejit of 1910 Will a Big Fight. 

New York. Nov. 2H. — Present pros- 
pects are that there will be a lively 
struggle next spring for the right to 
hold the 190'J tournameni of the Na- 
tional Bowling association. Baltimore 
has already announced its intention of 
going after thf tourney, and the latest 
candidate In the field is Buffalo. In 
a letter receiv.-d In Brooklyn, .John U. 
Floss of Buffalo, vice president of the 
N. p. A., stated that his city was com- 
ing strong to Manhattan, and would 
leave no stone unturned to capture the 
convention. At least twenty-five teams 
win come to New York. 

The Sixtv-flfth regiment armory is 
to be secured for the tournament, and 

the building is an excellent one for the 
big bowling event. Buft*lo will have 
I he support of the Western New York 
t.ams and all the Canadian clubs. The 
greater New York vote will decide tlie 
matter .and will be given to the city 
pulling forward thf best claims. 


Party Returns From (Jraiid Rapids 
W ith All Deer Allowed. 

A bunting party, composed of Dr. W. 
H. Magle. W. E. Morrow and W. J. 
Croze, has returned from the district 
about (Irand Kaptds witli all the deer 
the law allows. 

Tlie party was very successful. They 
tound excellent hunting conditions, and 
If it had not been for the limit pre- 

The Rival Captains in the Game in 
Which Dartmouth Gave Princeton 
One of the Biggest Surprises in Its 
History. Upper Picture Shows Dil- 
lon of Princeton and the Lower 
One Kennedy of Dartmouth. 

.s. ribert by the game laws. c^Mild have 
bagged several m<«re deer, they say. 

Canadiaa Wins. 

New York. Nov. 28.— With a com- 
bination of toe. scissors and bar locks. 
l-;ugene Treinblav of Canada won the 
tiKlitweight wrestling championship of 
America from George Bothner. at 
I'rnspcct Hall. Brooklyn, last night. 
Tremblay won two out of three falls 
o1 the match, which was under c^tch- 
as-iatch-can rule.-?. Ho won the first 
and third falls. Bothner putting his 
Canadian adversary to the net in the 
second fall of Ui6 match. 


Gridiron Contests of Pres- 
ent Season Have Dem- 
onstrated This Fact 

New York, Nov. Z8. — With the regu- 
lar game between the army and navy 
at Philadelphia today the football sea- 
son of 1908 Is brought to a close, leav- 
ing the ranking of the teams and the 
selection of the various "all American" 
elevens to occupy the followers of the 

Perhaps the chief thing demonstrated 
by this years contests was that the so- 
called minor colleges are no longer to 
be despised. The navy tied Harvard. 
and Brown held the Crimson to a 6 to 
2 score this fall: Dartmouth defeated 
Princeton, and Syracuse and West 
Point held Uie men from New Jersey 
at to ti*s. and Yale was able to 
score one touchdown only against 
Svracuse and th^'army. 

Another fact brought is that "new 
football has come to stay. As now 
played, the gams Is far more open and 
hence more interesting to the spec- 
tator and less hJirmful to the players. 
Punting, field goal kicking and trick 
plavs have reached a greater develop- 
ment than ever before, while the for- 
ward pass, an Innovation with the new 
game. Is generatly admitted to be one 
of the prettiest plays in football. 

It can hardly be said that the re- 
vised game has reached as high a de- 
velopment in the West as the East. 
Michigan, which for years had one of 
the strongest gridiron aggregations In 
the country under the former rules, has 
recently suffered successive defeats by 
Eastern college^ this year being de- 
cisively whlppe* by both Pennsylvania 
and Syracuse. Chicago held Cornell to 
a tie this season, but Cornell was 
easily defeated by Pennsylvania two 
weeks later. Minnesota took the In- 
dians into camp by a score of 11 to 6, 
but Carlisle had already been beaten 
17 to by Harvard. Then the Indians 
are notoriously erratic and were said 
ni>t to have played up to their standard 
at Minneapolli*. There can be little dis- 
pute that the choice of the nation's best 
eleven lies between Pennsylvania and 
Harvard, both of which went tnrough 
the season undefeated. There is little 
basis for a comparison between the 
two. Probably most critics will rank 
as the six leading teams In the Piast 
(exclusive of the Army and the Navy). 
Harvard. Pennsylvania. Y'ale. Dart- 
mouth. Brown and Princeton, in the 
order named. 


Coy Wept Like Child After 

Winning Game From 


New Haven. Conn., Nov. 28. — A Yale 
coach Is responsible for the following 
story: Wlven th« great game between 
Yale and Princeton was ended, a big. 
flaxen-haired boy drew a heavy blanket 
around his "bandaged head and shoul- 
der, hid himself in a corner of a "bus. 
rested his elbows on his knees and 
sunk his chin and Jaws into his liands. 
Outside thousands were cheering for 

Old Ell. . „ . . ., 

Along the streets of Princeton the 
old vehicle rolled with its twenty silent 
Dassengers. At the hotel all alighted, 
and a crowd rushed around to sing 
••Boola" and give three cheers for Ya e. 
Heedless of the victorious yells the 
boy with the white hair and the big 
blanket rushed up the steps, flung open 
the door to his room, fell on the bed 
and burst Into a hysterical fit of weep- 
ing On a ohalr near the bed sat a 
more elderly man— an exact repllc_a of 
the young, man. Without a word he 
southing"? took the feet of the athlete 
and, throwing them aorosa his knee*, 

silently loosened the laces of his foot- 
ball shoes. 

When the shoes and stockings had 
been removed the older man. who also 
carried an athletic breadth of shoulder, 
reached his hand beneath the should- 
ers of the weeping athlete and pulled 
him to his feet. 

"Brace up. old fellow." he said. 
"It's all over now. Tell me what came 
Into you?" . 

For a minute the boy stammered. 
He couldn't say a word. Finally he 
threw nls arms around the neck of his 
brother and gulped: 

"Well, we won, anyway." 
And with another hysterical spell of 
weeping Ted Coy fell across the bed 
and buried his face In his hands. 

The brother, who had carried the 
Yale team to victory eight years ago. 
sat beside him holding his hand, and 
this Is the way the rest of the team 
found the heroes of 1900 and 1908 
when they came to see If everybody 
had been dres.sed. 

The strain had told, and this was the 
relaxation which followed the greatest 
game In 1908. Here was a man six feet 
In height and weighing 190 pounds — 
the hero of the day — crying like a 
child. The fortunes of the game had 
rested upon his shoulders. With no one 
to guide him he had seen the weaken- 
ing of his team. With a score of 6 to 
against them, he had deliberately or- 
dered the right halfback to take his 
position at right end, and he had gone 
Into the backfleld determined to carry 
the ball to victory. If he had failed 
the censuring eyes of 3,000 students 
would have been upon him. He felt 
that they would have accused him of 
putting himself In the limelight, while 
the men who had fought valiantly for 
an hour by his side were thrust in the 
background. ^ ,^, ^, 

He did It all of his own initiative. 
The coaches had absolutely nothing to 
say. During the fifteen minutes which 
elapsed between the halves, the Yale 
cohorts had remained in their dressing 
room silent. The room was filled with 
silence and gloom. 

"Do you think you can win? asked 
Walter Camp, the veteran coach. 

"We will win." said Coy. and that 
was all that passed. 


Will, as Usual, Have a Fast Basket- 
ball Five. 

Bemidji. Minn.. Nov. 28.— The "Big 
Bemidg" basketball team has arranged 
a number of games to be played In the 

near future with outside teams, and 
the schedule promises some real fast 
basketball playing for local devotees 
of the game. 

Two games will be played with a 
team from Floodwood. one on Dec. 3 
and the other on Dec. 4. 

Among the other outside teams who 
want games with "Big Bemidg" 1« the 
Blaine high school five of Superior, ac- 
knowledged one of the very best school 
teams in the Middle West. 

The "Big Bemidg" squad Is practic- 
ing diligently, and one of the games 
which they are anxious to play is a 
prospective contest w^ith the Y. M. C. A. 
team of Uuluth. which wrongfully 
claimed the championship of Northern 
Minnesota, and refusing to play off the 


Spalding Team Defeats 

the Soldiers by Score 

of 10 to 2. 

Last night at the armory, the Spald- 
ing team met and defeated the Company 
E team by a score of 10 to 2. 
" It was the first real game of the 
season, and both teams plainly showed 
the lack of practice. Notwithstanding 
this fact, however, the game was in- 
teresting throughout. 

The game was witnessed by a fair 
crowd, showing that the game Is still 
popular and that it could be put on a 
paving basis this winter. 

New talk of an indoor baseball 
league bobbed up again last night, and 
within a few days tlie captains of the 
several teams will call a meeting for 
the purpose of arranging for a league. 

The present plan is to get a four- 
club league. The Elks want to play, 
the Commercial Travelers have a good 
team and are always game, the Spald- 
Ings wish to be counted in, and the 
Company E team can be induced to en- 

The only night in the week the ar- 
mory could be secured Is Saturday. 
Week-end games witli a social hop 
afterward used to be popular in Diiluth, 
and It Is believed that they could be 
made so again. ' ^^^^ 

It Is probable that after the meet- 
ing to be held next week arrangements 
to this end will be made, and some 
good Saturday evening sport furnished 
the lovers of the Indoor gam e. 

$5.00 Men's and Women's Under- 
wear $2.50. 

Racine Underwear .Sale, 220 West 
Superior street. 


Chicago Baseball Mag- 
nate Says It is an 
Awful Feeling. 

Comisky Returns From 

Hunting Trip Near 


Charley Comiskey. owner of the Chi- 
cago White Sox, with a party of friends 
passed through the city yesterday on 
their way home after a successful big 
game hunt of ten days duration, near 

While in the woods Mr. Comiskey ex- 
perienced the feeling of knowing that 
he was lost in the woods. It happened 
on the trail when the party was tramp- 
ing back to Ranier. For three hours 
the party tramped in one direction and 
then in another. They liadn't any Idea 
where they were,, didn't know how- 
far they had walked or how far they 
were away from Kanler. 

Thev finally got out alright, but Mr. 
Coml.«"kev says it is the most awful 
feeling he has ever experienced and 
hopes that he will never have It to go 
through again. 

The party left last night over the 
Northwestern line for Chicag o. 


Duluth Boy Leaves for 

East Where He Will 

Play Hockey. 

"Coddy" Winters, one of the most 
popular hockey players in the city will 
leave Tuesday for Cleveland where he 
will this winter play the great Cana- 
dian game with the city team of that 
place. He is accompanied by George 
McLaughlin, a hockey player from 
Western Canada. 

Later in the season it is just possi- 
ble that Ed Furni and Roy Deetz will 
journey down that way for the same 
purpose. Tlie Cleveland manager has 
been hot after these men for the past 
year or ever since he saw them perform 
on the Cleveland ice last w-intef. 

All the men are fast players who 
know the fame and play it hard. 
.Should the latter mentioned player.s go 
they would undoubtedly make good as 
they have had the experience. Both 
mem are, however, tied up with business 
so that it is doubtful whether they can 

^'*Au'\he men have said that they 
would rather remain at home and play 
here, but that the proper encourage- 
ment is not given the game and there 

is no rink. . <!_„»., 

The experience they gain away frotn 
home will be valuable when Duluth has 
her own rink next year. 

EMIL STRICKER. ^^^ _ . . 

The Dare-Devil Auto Racer, Who Was Kiled in an Effort at Birmmgham. 
The uare ^«vii^ World's 24.Hour Record. 


Tommy Burns Will MaKc 

His Future Home in 


San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 28.— Accord- 
ing to a letter received by Larry Keat- 
mg of Oakland, a brother-in-law of 
Tommy Burns, America has seen the 
last of the Caribou champion. In writ- 
ing to Keating. Burns pays a glowing 
tribute to the land of the Southern 
Cross, and says he will make It hla 


"1 don't think I will ever go back to 
America" writes Burns, "and if I do 
H^Mll onlv be for a visit. This coun- 
rv 1 as im ,roved my wife's health, and 
I "think I will settle here. I am In 
right from t..e governor general down, 
and the people of this country; are the 
grandest sports in the world. 
•* Burns Is hunting in ^osc usko a 
mountainous country about 400 mile* 
from bydney. In his ParV' are his w^fe^ 
his scarring partner. Pat O Keete. ana 
Promoter Mcintosh, who arranged the 
Johnson-Burns tight. Burns says Mc- 
Iiitosh has plenty of money and that he 
will make the fight pay. „.„rrv " 

his end win or lose, and *»'J*^ ''*'^„ V^ 

V I 1,^ iionvies except Johnson, ft 
whack at him Perhaps'' Tommy feela 
That he would not prosper in this coun- 
^ tHs^^^ood>TO'h?^To-r|r 

-.l"t!fsNft«rWrrgh^T;wm ever 


me to do this, and I am going to grant 
her w'ish. I will never fight apain after 
the Johnson fight, and that goes. I feel 
that 1 ought to step out anyhow while 
I am young and full of vim. I «"»«"« 
to go In business here after the bij 
flKiit if I can see a good opening, and 
there are plenty of them here, f have 
enough money to keep us the rest of 
our lives, and that Is all I wa nt. 

Winter blasts, causing pneumonia, 
nleurlsy and consumption, will soon be 
here. Cure your cough "o^. ^ and 
strengthen your lungs with foley » 
Honey and Tar, Do not risk starting 
the winter with weak lungs, when 
Foley's Honey and Tar will cure the 
most obstinate coughs and colds, and 
prevent serioua result*. Sold by all 

DEh'tUnVE pageJt 






Semi-Professionals Wind 

Up Season in Cham- 

pionsliip Game. 

In an effort to aottle the champlon- 
•hlp of the Head of the I-akea and vi- 
cinity, the SpaUllnK an*l x^ialne .vlumnl 
football teamii will come together Sun- 
day afternoon at Athletic park. 

The pamt. was to have been played 
ThanksKivliiK afternoon, hut the con- 
dition of the flelil made it Impossible 
and as lioih tt-ams are anxious for a 
final mei'thiK. tho game will be played 

tomorrow , ^ ,, ,^, 

Tj,^. ,...,< ,1 MI, the hn.s.>ball name will 

|,g ,, hv st'v^'ral of tlio 

pf,.,,r : sctiool players. Tliey 

• 1 It ii tislnsr steadllv. have 

•! ■■! f«>rmatlons and slgrnals, 

i^-iil ., -,ether different styli> of 

play these changes hope to 
take till- I'le «"<* "f the score. 



with football gone, 
Thank.^glvlng over, and 
nothing doing In the 
ciirllner or skating line. 
Duluth Js now experi- 
encing a lull In BportB. 

There are no large 

events booked either 

home or a b r o a d. 

Thanksgiving day fl"*8»'*^^\ J]?® 'Jf^'rv 
•porta all over the country are veiy 

""^Th^re 19 plenty of hockey *« '^J. «"*! 
Bome talk by the ski riders, but they 
can <ly nothing until colder weather 


Bets in. 

wait and hope, 

It's a case of 

The tooj's of the •''?''.. V tv.ta win 
T. M. C. A. are indeed lucky tlilH win- 
ter In having for thtir instructor J. u. 

Mr. Batchelor has been In 
only about two months but 

he has Introduced mure new 

the flty 
In that 


games, pulled off more successuu con- 
feBt«i and iiiter^st.d the boys in ath- 
*" , more than is .c.n.>rally realized. 
B newest game in indoor football. 
boys are wild over It because it 1» 
me that (fin be P'^yed indoors, and 

with the dangerous 

letics more 

a gam 
1b really football 

***All*-1K'pTly^ls close to the ground. 
The bill Is^n-eA-er taken f'om the floor 
the positions are the same as In the 
outdoor game. ^ 

The eanie is new hero, hut has oeen 
pJv.Ml'-fn th. Ka-st U.r -fe years 
- re many other waiues, t>"t 

- Is a hit. and is played every 
tln.f iwcnty-two boys can be gotten to- 
gether. ^ ^ 

Perhaps the biggest surprise^ sprung 
nn the snorting public this yeaj was 
the outcome of th'e Papke-Ketchel flglit 
In Ban Francisco Thanksgiving after- 

"°The unexiH-ct.d \>^r<vc.^f:^.fnajna»y 
people who keep < IhJv are fair 

sporting events. >■■ ^l^Vi^iutt and 

Judges of flghters «.^.. '^^TJir mJnlons 
who are willing to back their opinions 
with money, got ti,e wrong hunch 

It was all Pai.k.- L.fore the ««'*•»"'* 
anv Kelthel mot.ey was covered uuick- 
Tv and some limes twice over. ^ ^ ,^ 
'^ke^che lad it on the Thunderbolt 
from I e go, according to the accounts 
oftlte tight, and at no time was Fapke 
dangerous. _ ^__,_ ^^ ^^,„ ^,^, ,^^^_ jj^ 

Ketchel was back in his old form. He 
«,i; f««t o nick on his feet, his blows 
:^|rl. well-directed, they landed home 
r«/l thev had the force, Papke was 
weak His Pnch«-s ^vere easily thrust 
Tir and 'r,*l'*i""t *^f* ffit' ■ ^ 
""'^A^t ^'nl '!f "fhrmost popular 
fighters i^n America and nearly every- 
body 1« Kl«*l ">«t l^ ^.^™^ ^"'''*'- 

It IB nulte evl.MU that P^c^^/ „^y*^: 
iTnrl-ind ha« h*cn overcstimutod as a 
flghtt? H :a"lhat his chance fur hecom- llEhtwei>,'ht champion is about as 
remote as tLV Inauguration of an ice- 

"'^For'a longtime now we have heard 
mS of i'- Chicago lad-s marve mis 
ability, but especially of his constant 
Improvem-nt— and we were told that 
hTwas rapidly acquiring the elements 
of ««trenKlh and science that would 
land him the championship. 

His ilKht with Tommy Murphy last 
w"k made him .ook like a very pre. 
tf-nder. Instead of beating the biocK 


H. L Hoard Tells of Im- 
provements Planned for 
Normal School. 

J. L. Washburn of Duluth and H. E. 
Hoard of Montevideo, non-resident 
member of the state normal school 
board, visited the school Monday and 
attended 'tlie chapel exercises. As rep- 
resentati'-e of the state normal board. 
Mr. Hoard addressed the pupils. He as- 
sured them that before long they would 
be supplied with a gymnasium build- 
ing, larger auditorium and better li- 
brary accommodations, and said that 
not far In the future the Duluth nor- 
mal school would have a building for 
the model school, new dormitories and 
a larger school building. 
• * • 

A large number of the girls residing 
at Washburn hall spent their Tlianks- 
glving vacation either at tlielr liomes 
5r as visitors in other towns. "1 hose 
remaining at the hall spent a very 
pleasant Thanksgiving tliere or with 
friends in tbe city. , ,, , . ,, ^ 

The following left the hall during the 
vacatioa; Florence Ryan. Ironwood. 
Mich.; Ada Price. Aitkin. Maude Bin- 
ney. iklcKinley; Agnes Brackett. Pine 
City; Emmellne Hlggins, Manistee. 
Mich.; Loula Huit. Fond du Lac; Hazel 

Hlnmebaugh.^ *''in^."' ¥,'^i;f^''%Vown' 
leigh. Detroit, Mich.; Mame Uro.^,"- 
Eveleth; Zeta Doran, Grand Kaplds; 
Myrtle King. Virginia; Hildegarde Sny- 
der Winnifred Wright and their gMest. 
Bessie Webb. Brainerd; Clara Lunmaik 
Virginia; Maude Adams. Hibbing. Llla 
Hawkinson and Victoria Hawkinson. 
Harris; lone .Stork, Cokralne; Miss 
Noel. Eveleth; Fae Cook. Cloquet; Ruth 
Haig and Ruby Halg. Goodland: Ethel 
Eckert, Cloquet; Margaret McCabe. 
Pine Cltv. and Jean Stapleton, CloqueU 
* * • 
Maude Adams of Hibbing. Clara Lun- 
mark Virginia, and Margaret McCabe, 
Pine City, completed their normal 
school course at the end of the fall 

papers upon machine shop methods, 
power plants and engineering tests, 
besides miscellaneous subjects are to 
be read during th e convention . 


Says Tariff Bill be 

Judged by the 



These are merry day.-? at the Pplrlt 
Lake branch of the Duluth Boat club. 

The season has been prolonged far- 
ther into the colder months than at 
any time yet. and so satisfactory has 
the scheme of keeping the little house 
in the woods open proved, that the 
officers of the club have determined to 
keep open all winter. 

During the first cold days of the 
present season tliere were many merry 
parties on the grounds, and many were 

policy of the American government. 
Notice to this effect has been sent to 
American Minister Furnl.-s. at Port au 
Prince, who cabled that he had been 
notified that the ports declared block- 
aded had beer, held closed to the 
commerce by the authorities who had 
notified the local steamships^ that mer- 
chandise must be landed at the capital. 
Acquiescence, the minister said, would 
seriously effect American firms which 
have sold to houses shipping through 
Aquln and Jeremio, the greater pan 
of the merchandise for these ports 
coming from the United States. 

At neither place, Mr. Furniss .says, 
has the government foice to maintain 

a blockade. 


Mexican Miaing Laws. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

Having been in public life fc long in 
Mexico, I am deluged with letters re- 
garding the proposed anti-foreign 
mining law. and will ask you to favor 

the pnstimes enjoyed by them. Tennis 
Is still popular on the tennis courts, 
and those wTlo have a hankering to 
>.'et busv with winter sports will soon 
have skating on the river. In fact, a 
lew have already enjoyed this pastime. 

Manv have visited tlie branch this 
fall, their object being duck hunting. 
Some have been very successful. 

When the winter sets in in earnest, 
it will be then that the little clubhouse 
will prove the most popular. There 

me by publishing the following state- 
ment: . , ,, 

The bill will have no further consid- 
eration, as the minister />f Fomentc', 
the member who ha* ^-hliige of and 
advocated the passage of tlie law, has 
resigned f i om the oaWaet on account 
of the pronounced opMWtion. expressed 
by President Diaz, against any such 

The policy of the 'M*"!!! can govern- 
ment is to encourage the investment 
of foreign capital and toWWelcome the 
people of otlur countries to Mexican 
soil. Americans being parti<ularly de- 
sired. Very truly Youis. 


Mexico Cit y. Mex.. Nov. 14 . 



New York, Nov. 28— The last testi- 
mony was taken in the case of Edward 
Ward Vanderbilt, whose daughter, 
Minerva, seeks to have him adjudged 
Incompetent to conduct 

hie business, 

will be snow shoeing, skiing, skating 
and all kinds of winter sports. 

The only means of reaching the 
branch now Is by way of the Northern 
Pacific train which leaves the union 
depot at 63:0 each night. 

Tlie idea of locating a clubhouse on 
the river has proved to be one of the 
most popular moves ever made by the 
club, and it is sure to be the scene 
of many a Jolly party during the com- 
ing winter. 

her chief contention being that he In- 
dicated his alleged Incompetence when 
he married May Pepper Scannel, the 
spiritualist medium. 

Mr. Vanderbilt was under cross-ex- 
amination. Under sharp questioning he 
told of his association with his second 
wife before and after their marriage. 
From his statements it appeared that 
when his first wife was dying she asked 
him to have Mrs. Pepper commune with 
the "spirits" and learn for her 
whether she would die. Mr. Vanderbilt 
said he had arranged to bring Mrs. 
Pepper to his home, but his wife died 
before she arrived. 

It was several years later when Mr. 
Vanderbilt married the mediu m. 


Annual Meeting of American Society 
Next Month. 

New York, Nov. 28. — The American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers will 
hold Its tw-enty-nlnth annual meeting 
in New York. Dec. 1 to 4. and engin- 
eers interested In the design and con- 
struction of machinery will be in at- 
tendance from all over the country. 

A feature of tl^e meeting will he the 
presentation for the firsttime^ t)efore a 
national engineering sociely of America 
of the subject of aeronautics. It is 
significant that tliis science lias now 
acfvanced to a point where It Is to be 
taken up and considered from Its tech- 
nical side by a large body of engineers. 
Mai. Geo. O. Squier and Lievit. Frank P. 
Lahm of the signal service corps, will 
present papers upon this subject. Many 

md has oeeu n^..^.., 
Boiuc tuna now and has some m 
victories to his credit but w he 
his knockouts— his proof that Ji€ 



and no man ever 

against Bat Nelson? ,,„p„_,„,,,i have 

■Tt7i%-if fVin.nrG would IMCraruimi ujxvu 

^"' 'nd^'has been fighting for 

"" ' - ■ notable 

re are 

his knockouts — ""' "'""' ' --® ^°^' 

«e8ses tl^ punchj ^^^ ^ 

i ui he will never be anything 
than this He lacks the wallop 

„,.„ J. man ever yet ^f ^?;'"« ^^o pr^- 
nion wiio could not put tho sleep-pro 

ducer ov' T- ^ 


Two Amateur Teams Play Sunday 
for the City Championship. 

The Adams AIut.iuI football team will 
do its hoin to win from the Hummers 
Sun-lay iit Atiileth- i>:irk. in tlie last 
amatfMjr kkhh- t<i Ip play(>d this year. 

The HuiKHieiB w< n the title some time 
ago by defeating tie Il-ving Tigers and 
the Adams team think tliey should'bave 
a look in. 

Tlie Kame will l>e pl.iyed between the 
halves of the Blaine-Spalding contest. 

The line-up: 

Adams — Hummers — 

Whittle •■■■■; If I ^r,' Brown 

Cado . . . - J-. - . • left t ickle W .-igner 

Mork left Kuard ^,'^^'?''.r 

nihbel cent'r MtWitt 

WaKn.'r right guard Ohtrk 

An.U rsun riglit tackle . Moe 

Crf /ter right end Ebener 

II. tfrcnner quarterback Caulkins 

left half Ilackett 

U-ft half... LangbrlJge 
fullback ... Shadewold 

Washington, Nov. 28. — We 
fully aware that the bill reported from 
the committee will be judged by the 
people, not in the light or view of 
those wise prophets or critics who are 
Judging It in advance, but in the light 
of what will be learned from the bill 
Itself, and from an examination of the 
material before the committee." 

In these words Serene Payne, chair- 
man of the house ways and means 
committee, replied to the letter from 
J. W. Van Cleave, president of the 
National Association of Manufacturers, 
criticising the methods being pursued 
in revising the tariff. 

"Of course If you have no informa- 
tion at your disposal which would aid 
the committee In the formation of a 
bill, I can understand your refusal to 
appear. If you have such Information, 
I cannot see why you do not accept 
the Invitation which has been extend- 
ed to you, and which is still held out 
to you, should you reconsider your 
determination," concluded Payne. 

* AT 88, SMIXDLED f 
^ OUT OF $3,000. * 

* IndlanapoliP, Intl.. Nov. 28. — * 
¥li: VVlUiani B. Cunningham, 83, was * 

* swindled out of S3.000 here by * 
¥le coniidence men. Cunninglmm is * 

* a retired fanner, and a newly * 

* found "friend" told Cunnlngiiani » 
^ that he had drawn a $3,000 prize * 
¥le from Andrew Carnegie, but that * 
^ Mr. Carnegie reqnh-ed all persons * 

* who received his ni.mey to put up * 

* alike amount before receiving the * 

* prize. Cunningliani obtainetl the * 
^ money at the Indiana National * 
^ banlt and tlio "prize" with its * 

* equivalent was ostensildy placed * 

* in a tin bo.x and turned over to * 
^)t him. When he opened the box * 

* later lie learned of his loss. * 

* * 


M. D. Clark Wins the 

Title of Cross-Country 


Rapid Progress in the 

Construction of the 

Swimming Pool. 

Minneapolis, Nov. 28. — (Special to- 
The Herald.) — Now that football la 
over, ending in the successful final 
game with the Indians, the athletic In- 
terest at the university Is turning to 
other fields. The first championship 
cross-country event ever lield at Min- 
nesota was run Tuesday afternoon over 
a five-i7iile course from the armory to 
Franklin avenue, back to the river 
drive, across Church street, down Uni- 
versity to Third avenue, and up Fifth- 
street to Fourt«_enth avenue and finish- 
ing in front of Plllsbury hall. En- 
thusiasm over this race ran high, and> 
despite the bad weather conditions a 
goodly crowd was gathered at the fin- 
ish. M. D. Clark, academic '12, gained 
a big lead to the tape with John Con- 
nelly, law '11, winning second by a^ 
few feet. The tlm6^ was 31 minutes IT 

In winning this race, Clark wins the- 
title of cross-country ch.amplon, and 
the gold medal voted by the University 
Athletic board of control. Every year 
there is to be a race over this same 
course, and after next year a cham- 
pionship medal will be given and re- 
tained by a man as long as he holds 
the course record. There were twenty- 
three entries, and of these all but four 
finished. The weather was very bad 
for the race, the footing being slippery, 
and the men ran most of the way In 
the face of a driving rain. 

• • • 

Conference basketball season opens 
Tuesday. Dec. 1. and Dr. Cooke has or- 
dered the squad to report for practice 
on that day. Three "M " men. Hanson, 
Anderson and Critchfleld, are back In 
school, and prospects are bright for 
one of the oest years Minnesota ever 
had. With this trio as a nucleus and 
the promising material In last year's 
squad, Minnesota should again turn out 
a championship team. Minnesota has 
a hard scliedule this year, and much 
work will have to be done in prepara- 
tion for the opening, game. The team 
was defeated last year by both Wiscon- 
sin and Chicago, but will have a chance- 
to retrieve itself this winter. 

* • * 
Rapid progress is being made in tha 

construction of the swimming pool ana 
accompanving improvements in the ar- 
mory. Tlie main part of the basement 
will be used for lockers. The lockers 
on the west side of the building are to 
be moved into this space. The parti- 
tions between the easl locker rooms 
and the main room will be removed. 

Plans are being made for a rifle gal- 
lery. The old one has not proved to bo 
a success. This will be either directly 
in front of the stage, or else will run 
lengtfiwlse in the main hall. The old 
gallery will be used for the passage 
of pipes to the swimming pool and 
shower baths. The track will be In the 
balcony and wilt be hinjced so that It 
can befolded back agaliWt the wall out 
of the wav. A bridge constructed of 
steel will span the distance in front of 
the stage. This bridge will be capable 
of being drawn upon the celling by 
■>«., « jm f/inm tn to be used i 


t-»^»^M ^* ****** * **: »»»» *»* ^*»* *^SHMH»»^ » *** » 

A. ilrenntT 

Stevens . . . . 



London. Nov. 28. — The liouse of lords 
hf, • - *- 'resting political slt- 

uu < the licensing bill 

by a vote of Z"ti against 9f.. The Lib- 
eral." are likely to make ttiis action a 
rallying cry in their campaign for the 
ci; • ' ' the power of the house 
ot ug that tliey have de- 

ft "f the people. They 

g;i rig a revtnue meas- 

u,, jurisdiction of the 

hous. Ihe other hand, the 

Cons- : - ' that this bill la the 

noat uripoi measure with the 

ccunlry attt. in many years, and 

that th« house of lords in rejecting it 
ha'^ •■arrkd out public sentiment. They 
urged tlie g< • nt to test the ques- 

tion bv goit le the country In a 

g, ttr!, 'it there is very little 

flii a of this being done. 

ropes, when the room is to be used fo^ 
an auditorium. A spiral stairway 
iron will connect the track with the 
locker rooms in the basement. 

The swimming pool Is to be eighty 
feet long and deepening from three 
feet, seven inches to seven feet, seven 
Inches. Showers will be Installed in 
the northwest corner of the main room, 
and will open directly into the room 
containing the pool. The pool 's ex- 
pected by the end of the Christmas 


• • • 

jjec 5 has been decided upon as the 
date for the first cadet informal. This 
dance will be In the nature of a benefit 
for Sergeant Argyle Buck. For nmny 
years It has been the custom of taking 
at Christmas for "Buck, but this year 
the dance will be substituted BucJt s 
history is very familiar. At first ho 
was Janitor of the engineering build- 
ing, then he kept the campus free froni 
papers, and now he is custodian of 
guns in the armory. 

Carl Swenson. Minnesota 07. deliv- 
ered an illustrated lecture Friday even- 
InK on "Th.- Mining Conditions in Mex- 
CO " Mr. Swen.son has spent two years 
In different parts of Mexico, and ill us- 
traUd his talks by photographs taken 

by himself. 

• • • 
The Eurterpean club will give a con- 
rt at Faribault, Saturday evening, 
and will also give a few se- 



lections' Sunday morning at the 
for feeble minded. The t'^rUone solo 
in the "Legend of Granada will bo 
sung bv Augustus Milner. and the so- 
prano solo ptrts will be taken by Cath- 
erine Hart or Mary Hellen. Mrs. focot% 
Ind Mist Golden will pjay on the vlolm 
and Gertrude Hull on the piano. 

Thanksciving night the Woman's 
leJgue enfer afned for the out-of-towtt 
girfs at a Thanksgiving dinner. About 
seventy-five girls were there, and m 
thi evening were joined by the out-of- 
tSwn men and dancing was the form 
of amusement for tl^e evemng Last 

the occas 
tinuance of 



term and have now returned to their 
Miss Elizabeth Robertson of the nor- 
mal school faculty 18 /r^'^lfo^^^fn 
Thanksgiving vacation at her home In 

Chicago. ^ ^ 

The full term of the DvUuth normal 
school ended Wednesday. Nov. 25^ The 
term examinations were held Tuesaaj, 
and Wednesday. The winter term will 
beeln next Wednesday, enrollnrient of 
old and new scholars taking place on 
Tuesday. Dec. 1. ^ 


Uncle Sam to TsKc No 

Notice of Haiti's 


Washington, Nov. 28. — Hayti's 
•paper" blockade of the ports of Aquln 
and Jeremio. which the government ad- 
mits its Inability to make effective by 
force of arm.s, will not be recognized 
bv the state department. 

This Is in accord with the traditional 


The above is the name of a German 
chemical, which is one of the many 
vafuable ingredients of Foley's Kidney 
Remedy. Hexamthylenetetram nf. Is 
fet^Inlzed by medical text books and 

n.thoritics as a uric */'Vake Foley's 
antiseptic for the urine. Take Foley s 
Kidney Remedy as soon as you notice 

The Man 
Who Knows 

What he wanU; from whom he wantt It; and 
by whom he w«nU hl» electrical work done wUl 
certainly have the Ulchardson Electrical company 
do It. Because tliey know how, have the me- 
chanics who are known to do good work and 
alwaya do do It. 

Atk «nyon« who hn» ever had any electrical 
work dene htre— They'll tell you. 


210 West First St. Both 'Phones. 

Top Picture Is a Snapshot of Lawrence J. Lcsh and His Gliding Airship as 
It Was Gaining Mdmcntum for a Trial Flight by Being Towed ^y a Horse. 
The Picture Was Taken at the First Exhibition and Tournament ot the 
Aeronautic Society gt Morris Park Rack Track. Lower Picture Shows 
First Photograph of the Fischer Balloon. With an Automobile Attached 
to the Bag in Place of the Regulation Basket as It Started on It» Success- 
ful Flight at Indianapolis Recently. - » - 


» . iK»»»»3 i (»»»»»»». -i 

e »H(»» »l o t t*»*»»»*»»»^»*»****»**» * 

The Italian Long Distance Runner. Who Defeated John Hayes, the Winner 

of the Marathon Race. 



9 Sizes, 9 Grades and 9 Rulings 

— Giving You — 

■7 A A Combinations to 
immnw choose from— at 


323 West Superior Street 
Both Phones 594. 













'^nc^sTA^y 'THOM^soAi cofurRO NTS '>^^^^^;gl^r,7//;y^'^'^'^ 

JOHN yOONtf Ihi THG T^^^ 

. « » «««»<» »f»*»» -»<N^********* 

% Tiu: 


WEfcJv AT 

v.-v... Miuitlay ami Tu€»!«li»y, 
•Tlw Time. The P'-arc aiui 'n»«' 

Girl ' , ,^ 

LYt I'll >I — \V«*«inesday, iiihm- 
dMy. Jitday and Saturday, 
"The Mail of The Hour." 
BIJU I— Vaudeville all w«^k 

TlltLlTEKS. * 


an Italian organ grinder 
, lovf with th^; widow, after 


I coal 

n- count 


1, s a 'gentieman" 

a hieakiiiK r«tiixrtl 

lieavtr who tii " 
of wanting to i 

AUhnujjh ttv iv ' 

ji; .lift niiiL'.v '• V .-. ■ '■•• 

;,! tiHJsleal nil! 

(lext UK'i ii- 
writt^'n to 

,U-M.'. I ll'T'C 

T h e 

'*Tlie Time, The Place and the (iiil." 

Written primarily with a l«ve 
Btorv of human interest in vit-w. ine 
Time. ' an.l thr <lul," wlueh 
^Ijl I, ■ III.- l.\'.'^'Uin tlit:iit:.'r 
Monday :.r;u i u.-s.lav, Nov ;n> j»"d l»-c 
1. prove.J tliaf tliis. wiien embelUs ic-.i 
by fun ' i song-s and pretty glii« 
In vlK. ■ s- i'' t'i« most siicct ss- 
ful p!a .- a prolific trio. WiiMam 

M. Hough. Frank R. Adams aii'! li 

B. Howard have turned out. 'i •>' 

broke ail record.s in Clttcago, runuing 
there -le^t .•onitrntivf' tlme.s. and has 

■ 'i mi I ^".i y If My - Joi — . 

Waning Honeyrnoon--Blo%vtl.erimolce 

Away; •*! I>'"' 1;1><*'. ^ ""0^^" ind 
• Dont YoM First iind Only ana 

"Hi vi 


I 1...' 

, ■ and •Uncle Sam's 

,J. is 1 ea.1, d i>y Jol'n ^'- Young, 
( :h Goodail. Mai..:-1 Melvlne. Lil- 

1, id.-^mith. and ti>e choru.s con- 

taiu-s rifty riiet ty glrl.^. 

"The Maa of the Hour." 

ever t 
In Vii 

records where- 

it a sri'-'* ■■•■"'ni 
! I n n \' iA 

.i.iuL.i.r and 1..-- .-i-l" 
til have tied to esciipe 

ult of a physical en- 

countt-r the previous night in Boston. 

Befor*' " •- i>oli< <• .atch up with them. 

idaced under quar- 

in. the "pal." is In 

.id s son. and the first 

..ii hpgin.^ wlien he be- 

i with Margaret Slmp- 

who is at the aanl- 

■i r f;itht>r. a farmer, and 

and a party of boarding 

the s< 
l-eality a 
love cr>n 

tarlum witi 
lier brotiier 
school girl£4- 

A8 soon aa the quarnntine i.s de- 
clared the aervanta of the hotel and 
sanitarium desert and the guest.^ are 
forced to look after their own want-i. 
Cunnlngharr: b-caus.' of liis manner, is 
chosen di-.tator of the place and he as- 
signs to each guest a ctsrtain taak. 
Hicks, the voung gamhler, with a pro- 
lific and tpt'-al vi>' ihulary, is made 
head rook MHm'.'tr't Simpson, who 
has QUin ' Willi Cunningham, fol- 

lowing I rtion of his suit, is or- 

dered to i" .^.rubbing and when she 
refuses her meaLs are summarily rut 
^j(f ci .. Fi ... t,.„.is the general .strike 
of til- riningham. however, 

?,rov- .1- ^; strike-breaker by 

erki 111."* coat and declaring 

phvi ,[.remacv. Meanwhile. the 

main l >vti .^t rv which has been de- 
veloping —' i"' ' "f Hi(k.H and the head 
nurse. Molly 
the nrtfinarv 


ly — is > ntirely out of 

•nplli' >'iona in which 
If. i-s an enforced 
,• ^.jter cure, cau-**-' H- 
a "patient wlio has been sent 1 

Banlt"- • '■'''"-' !'»'?*''■ ''as been ■!■ 

l,„ v., , ,; !,, .l.-'l;--.M- M l.'ft''r of 

XlJr- '!'" '"■•I'' "i"--^'' This 

i„t,.. ; ) Hit-ks. and, using 

hIck :.>^i>^.\ " got a 


i^\, - Mf tlio ot!;.^-;s m qiiar- 

ftntlne ar.- ;ai attractive widow and her 

"The Man of the Hour." the notable 
play of civi'- conditions by '!;"'f*^ 
Broadhurst. will open a four-nightH 
engagement next Wednesday nlgl t at 
till Lyceum theater, with a matinee 
Saturday. , _ ,„„>> d 

William A. Brady and J«'sePl),_,,^ 
Grismer. who own and manage The 
Man "f t>ie Hour." are men who may 
bo d I on. Judging from past per- 

fornu to keep all promises they 

may make theater-goers, and they cer- 
tainly made good their promise of last 
v.a. to Klve the W. st as good a ca#t 
in all respects as uiy that had acted 
the play in the Kast. Duluth play- 
goers still possess grateful memories 
of the excellent work done by Fehx 
Hanev as Phelan. and Lcmis Hendricks 
as Horrigan. two of the cleverest char- 
acters «ver put into a play .)f American 
lit-e Both these capital character- 
•ictors return, as does that prime ta- 
vori^te Mi.^8 Ethel Brandon, who will 
Igk'io • be \seen in ^^^ depiction of the 


Bridge's and Miss Evelyn Moore, ona 
of t*e most photographed of last sea- 
con's new beauties, will be seen In the 
•!v role of Cynthia, the stenog- 
; Save In the role of the mayor. 

w,u. n is tlus season played by William 
I amp which he played with the fc^ast- 
f-^n company last season, the cast will 
be about the same as last season. 

'The Man of the Hour" i.s a time v 
plav, full of dramatic ^'^^^ * ^J 
plenty of comedy and telling a story 

"^jTeaC With one of the most burn- 
ing topics of the day. The gratting 
of the political "machine" in many of 
the great cities of this country U the 
central theme of the story, the particu- 
lar feature being the passag** through 
the rltv council of the town where 
tlie action of the play takes place, of 
a bill giving pcip^Aual franchhse to a 
street railway. , ,, .,. .. 

The mayor's signature is all that is 
n,-r..s..,ary to make the bill a fact, and 
f.u' machine" has elected to the office. 

ift.M- a hard fight, a rich young man 
who thpv thooght could be easily 

■handled.'' H- i>roves honest, however, 
and although all kinds of pre.^^ .. 

l,rought to bear, steadfastly rei is :^ to 
make the proponed measure .t l.i-.v. 
The love in "The Man of the 

Hour" Is that of the young man for the 

niece of the financier who «» respon-^ 
.s.ble for the bill. She has told her 
lover that In order to win her "^and he 
must prove worthy, but It Is at the risk 
of jeopardizing l>er fortune and lo^inff 
her as <v«li that the young man keeps 
in. t!ie fight of his life against the 

Broadhurst ha» utilized In the 
tiiiiking of his play many incidents 
Iv icbin tlie past few years have come 
to public knowledge through the news- 
i.apers of the country, and which when 
put upon the stage, have great dra- 
matic value. _ 

T\veuty Kij^ses in a Play. 

There have been many famous kisses 
on the^tage. The first one of note was 
the Emma Abbott kiss, and more re- 
cently there has been the Neihersole- 
Carmln kiss. The New .England play. 
"Qulncv Adams .Sawyer." wlUch is at- 
tracting crowded houses everywhere, 
akes its name from a wealthy young 
Boston lawver. who goes Into the coun- 
try for his" health, and charm.s all the 
village girls. In the play this young 
hero befts the stage 'ecord for kiss- 
ing. His kissing opportunities In the 
first and second acts may be «>tff««<^ 
but with his osculations of the tliirt- 
and fourth acts he more than makes 
Sp for h's deficiencies in tiie previous 

*Tn the'third act one may find a good 
study "1 the art of kissing. 'Qumcy 
Adams Suw\er" is at a good, 
k):Vod hnshlng bee. and. ^'hen he nnds 
a red ear. takes great pleasure evi- 
dently In carrying out the penalty of 
kissing every girl present. He goea 
from Ihe free-from-care kiss to the 
rovoent salute he presses on the brow 
ofti^u blind girl. Altee P'^ttfu^ 1 

"Qulnoy Adams .Sawyer will be 
presented at the Lyceum tonight. 

-■rr:--- •^* :•: ■ r< 

"The Three Twins." 

Joseph M. Oaltes will offer at the 
Lyceum f.>r a full week in January the 
sensational musical coinedy Three 
Twins." which had a run of tiye 
months at the Whitney opera house In 
Chicago .and eight months at the 
Herald .Square theater. New York. 

•'Tliree Twins." contains more novc 
features than any musical <^2,'"f^> *^*^ 
has ever been produced. The raceo- 
grlph IS one of the most wonderful 
electrical effects ever shown on the 
8 lge There are a number of melo- 
d oul' song numbers Including "The 
Yama Yama Man/' Boo Hoo Tee Hee 
"Good Night,'- "Cuddle Lp A Little 
Closer." and many others. vir>tor 

The company is headed by Victor 
iMorlly. who created the title role when 
I the Diece was first produced at the 
iwhltier opera house In C^'c^ago 
S ers aniong the ^^f^ are. Richard 
' Rartlett George S. Trimble. Eva Fal- 
Pon Maud Demarest. Delia Nlven. Ruby 
Ray. Florenz Koik. W. H. Woodside. 
FraAk Smith. E. P. Bower. Ada Bate- 
man MaldeNaskow and a large chorus. 


"The Whip's In BtfSi" with good sing- 
ing, and some expert dancing. 

A vaudevlH« «rtTf*w would not t>e com- 
plete with'i jfijnna»t4c feature, so 
Manager ."■ i secured the 

i>est (jt all v acrobats, Caron and 

Herbert, -who ti-1trbe the added feature 
attraction of W11* v«i^. They will pre- 
sent thcdr ortafnal olSsGrdity. "Wnth the 
.lolly Tars, OiuBoard Um-S. S. Alabama, 
USA" This act Is an European nov- 
elty and one that lias been; featured In 
everr'country. Frank Herbert is con- 
sidered Europe's most famous clown, 
and the acrobatic feats performed by 


these two comedians are not only very 
difficult and sensational, but are origi- 
nal with these gymnasts. 

Jsadore .Silver will sing the ^ now 
popular mustrated song entitled 
"Sometime." . ^, . 

The moving pictures for the ,week 
win be "The Wonderful Lantern and 
other Edison features. Matinees are 
given daily at 2:45; evening perform- 
inces at 8 and 9:.30. Seats may be re- 
served by either telephone. A school 
children's matinee will be given oat- 
urday afternoon, and performances 
Sunday afternoon and night. 


LOWLY LIFE. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

Lyceum Notes. 

Pictorial vaudeville and beautiful 11- 
ilnstratod songs by the leading local 
talent will constitute the entertaln- 
men" offered at the Lyceum every Sun- 
day evening. ^ ^ 

T onls James In tlie Mansfield produc- 
tion of -'Peer Gynf will be in Duluth 
! in February. ^ 

The Rogers Brothers company. Incor- 
norated this season has provided Max 
Tlogers with the most brilliant cast of 
Ills career Their big musica comedy 
.uccess In Panama" is noted for the 
iror«reou<'nes3 of the costumes and Ptage 
'settings that have not V^t t>een equal- 
:f^ in musical comedy. The " ar w th 
his tongue-twisted 'i'a»«^.t/nd witty 
repartee has been provided with the 
best opportunities of his career. The 
' company including a large chorus num- 
i berlng seventy people, and Is headed 
! gy Max Rogers. .Toe Kane. George Lv- 
decker Tell Tavlor. Robln.son New- 
bold. William Edmund and Henry Leh- 
! man The women who have principal 
, oaris are Marlon Stanley. .losep ine 
Barrows, Eileen Sheridan. Avlta San- 
chez Flo Mav and Sibyl Brennan. It 
will be in Duluth Dec. 11 and 12. 

New York. Nnv.---.— We got our lat- 
est sensation from London and not 
from Paris. tn London people are 
ahead In some .tilings even of la belle 
Paris. We-havd with us the $10,000 
English priJJfe beauty. Maude Odell. the 
winner of the Sandow gold medal for 
the best fortned' woman In Europe. In 
England she i« known professionally 
as Galatea. • Hh? made her American 
debut at x\i^ Lincoln Square theater as 
the bright p^tlcnlar feature of an ex- 

Of Caron and Herbert, at the Bijou Next Week. 

At the Bijou. 

There should not be a dull moment 
In the program of vaudeville novelties 
at the popular vaudeville theater next 
week, as the bill could be classed as an 
all star bill of attractions. However, 
the management offer one of the fun- 
niest and best comedy acts before the 
public as the feature attraction, in 
Hallldav and Curie v. two very popular 
and clever comedians who are present- 
ing their big New York success entitled 
•The Battle of Too Soon " 

This act had a six weeks run In New 
York city, and the most noted vaude- 
ville critics say It Is the funniest and 
most pleasing comedy act that has 
been lnva.udevllle In years. A complete 
aet of scenery Is carried for the act 
which is in three soenes. Those who 
witnessed the "Jay Circus " a few 
weeks ago will be as much, if not more 
pleased with "The Battle of Too Soon. 

Other acts which can onlv be classed 
as feature attractions will be Henry 
and Alice Carver, who come direct 
from Germany. Duluth being their sec- 
ond American appearance. Miss Alice 
Carver is claimed to be the worlds 
chlmplon lady, sharpshooter and In 

Europe. Australia, and 4mf^;„ T»u " 
known aa the ''female William Te^h 
Henry Carver is one of the best jug 
glers across the water, and the act 
makes an extra strong vaudeville at- 

^""Mirjorle Barrett. "The Sunbeam" of 
■ one and dance, will present her clever 
rc?^of"so./g"s dance, and imltatUms o 

[rbTe'Jsed'T t", "^ou^'^"and''i'ch??I^i^n'g 
Ltage presence that makes her a prline 
favorite wherever she appeara An- 
other singing and dancing novelty and 
one tha? stands in the front ranks of 
..of.^oviiie la Jack Cotter and Ada 
Bouldli. who off^r their clever oddity. 

Chicago Young Woman VJho Will 
Make Hex Dibut in Morrison 8 
"Faust." Which Will Appear in Du- 
luth Late ih the Season. 

cellent vaudeville bill. It escaped 
general notice that Amelia Bingham, 
who was in the same bill, was playing 
a scene from A Modern Lady Godiva. 
in which the actress Is supposed to 
have posed in the altogether for a pic- 
ture of the heroine of Coventry, home 
risibility has been occasionally excited 
by the reflection that the big picture 
unveiled of the nude lady on horseback 
liad been painted from life with Amelia 
posing in the figure. Maude Odell 
makes a specialty of posing, and one 
could not help thinking what a Lady 
Qodlva she would have made. It was 
vouchsafed to this scribe to be ptes- 
ent at a private rehearsal and Inspec- 
tion of her beauty on the stage of the 
Lincoln Square on the Saturday pre- 
ceding Her first public appearance. "That 
there was no deception about the show 
was determined when she concluded 
her series of living pictures with a 
realistic pose of "The Diver." It was 
an obverse view of the Naked Truth, 
which revealed a world of chaste 
curves to the Invited few. Miss Odell 
thus gave her answer to those who had 
Intimated that her beauty is fustian. 
"This writer can vouch that It Is not. 
Every inch of It is impressed with the 
hallmark of her Maker. And It was 
all very classic, though the correctors 
of public morals would probably pro- 
test against any Improvement on Isa- 
dora Duncan, the classic dancer. Miss 
Duncan retains some shreds of gar- 
ments, whereas her English rival laid 
aside her last veil. This was at the 
private inspection, be It remembered. It 
was omitted at the performance. 

But even with this feature cut out. 
her program was interested and varied. 
First she Is seen in street dress. Then 
her French maid assl.sts her in reliev- 
ing herself of some superfluous outer 
garments, and she makes a display of 
her gorgeous form in a green silk 
petticoat, bare neclc and arms. Next, 
to fool an old Yorkshlreman, who Is a 
character In the playlet, "The Chamel- 
eon" yclept, she poses In a series ot 
living pictures behind a curtain, until, 
as the Watercarrler, a rough buckrati. 
shirt alone Interposes between nature 
and curiosity. It Is all very novel, 
indeed. Miss Odell is not only a won- 
derful creature as to figure, but she 
has a bright, sunny face, owing its 
Illumination to a pair of large, black 
eyes, and to a smile that gives her In- 
termittently an expression of chliaisn 
wonderment and injured Innocence. 
• • • 
Several ea»ly shifts are foreshadowed 
In theatrical bookings. , This was the 
last week of "Paid In Full," at Weber 3 
theater, closing the long run of this 
play, which began at the Astor labt 
winter with many misgivings. It Is 
the onlv play that ran continuously 
through the summer but It must" now 
make way for Annie Rusell. who Is 
under the same management, and has 
not been seen In New York for two 
years. "Blue Grass" Is to be followed 
at the Majestic by De Wolf Hopper Tti 
"The Pled Piper." but no date has been 
mentioned. Paul Armstrong. who 
wrote "Blue Grass, ' has materially re- 
written the drama since it w-as put on 
view little more than a week ago. and 
the Improvemnts have extended to the 
Introduction of a new Important char- 
acter. Lulu Glaser Is soon to leave 
the Lvrlo to take Louise Gunnings 
place at the Casino. Miss Gunning 

goes to Philadelphia for five weeks in 

Mrs. Leslie Carter is quietly forward- 
ing arrangements for her appearance 
ere long at a Broadway theater. • I^e th- 
ing at all has leaked out relative to tAe 
character of her new play. She is en- 
gaging her company and personally 
superintending many details that rer- 
merly were looked after br her mScn- 
ager. Belasco is getting two new pro- 
ductions ready with the usual secrecy 
that attend his plans always. It is con- 
jectured that one will be for David 
Warfleld and the otlier for Charlotte 
Walker, who at present is still tourittg 
In "The Warrens of VlTginia. and 
sharing stellar honors with Fca-nk 
Keenan. On the other hand, it is con- 
jectured that one of the new play* is 
for Frances Starr, who has been Idle 
almost an entire season. However it 
is announced from headquarters that 
Miss Starr will not be presente^d' in a 
new offering until January, and there 
are those who say that she may never 
, be starred again by Belasco. 
« • «> 
The announcement that John B. Kp^I- 
lerd is to take the leading part in "The 
Vampire " comes fast on the heels of the 
announcement that he was to give a 
series of special Shakespearean per^ 
"formances at matinees .sandwiching In 
between his nightly performances of 
the villain in the night y comedy "The 
Boys and Betty." in which Marie Cahill 
is nlaving at Wallack's theater. One 
contrtdlcfs the other, but the state- 
ment that he is to play "The Vampire 
^presumably correct The pla 5-is by 

two young authors ^"®f '^r!1^^w,.^iV 
Ian Woolf. a nephew of Ben Woolf. 
author of "The Mighty Dollar" He has 
written a number of successful vaude- 
Tll e acts. The other Is George Sylves- 
ter Vlereck. the young man 
erotic poems in German and English 
Ibout a year ago occasioned quite an 

extensive controversy. He is one of the 

editors of the Literary Digest. 

• ♦ • 

Madame Fujo-Ko, the Japanese act- 
ress who received the commendation or 
Bronson Howard before the play- 
wright's recent death, appeared in a 
pantomime of her country, entitled 
"The Vampire of Nabishima, at the new 
German theater this week. "The panto- 
mime was presented with elaborate ana 
colorful details. .She first appears as a 
tiger looking in the Shoji of the sleep- 
nl Dalmyo of Hizen. She quickly 

rfnsforms herself into the beautiful 
Sakura-Ko. the Dalmyos lady l^^e^^^ 
wheedles him. and. having ^l^M^ 
him with rice wme, turns vampire^ 
Dead she leaves biin, turns again into 
k tiger and disappears In the shadows 
of Nabishima. Incidentally, she exe- 
cutes a picturesque dance in bare feet, 
neck and arms. A large orchestra ex- 
cellently played Carl Engel's Japanese 
balllfmusic under the direction of Pror 
Hlnrichs. The little brown actres.s who 
Is quite a favorite among the social 
set, was warmly greeted. 
• • • 
Edward Sheldon is the name of the 
vnunester who provided Mrs. l?ls.Ke 
wUh her dramatic vehicle this season. 
He is 22 and was graduated from Har- 
vard last year. The title of the new 
pUy is "Salvation Nell." a plain name, 
but wonderfully expressive of the sub- 
ject and the plain way in which it is 
handled. It came near creat ng a gen- 
uine .sensation among the select of the 
upper stratum of New York society that 
witnessed the unwonted scenes of Mc- 
Govern's Empire barroom, on upper 
Tenth averrue, and the graphic repro- 
duction of a choice corner of Cherry 
street The youthful author betrayed 
no academic tendencies In his firstling 
and attempted no sophomor c stunts, 
yet as the curtain fell on the last scene 
the house gave Mrs. Fiske an ovation. 

(Continued on page 11, 1st column.) 

In "The Battie of Too Soon," at the Bijou Next Week. 





LYCEU M I ••Qulncy Adams Sawyer 












And company of fifty people. Ten Beauty Broilers Thirty Show 

Girls Same big Metropolitan cast. Seats now on sale at box ottice. 

PRICES— $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c. 

4 Nights 







miiM, iO¥. 3@tt, Mi WEESC. 




(Special Engagement.) 

'I'r >" 


Presenting the Funniest and Be«t Comedy Sketrfi In 




Direct FVom Europe. 





The Petite Comedienne. 


Presenting— THE \^TIIPS IN BITa 






^mm mMB femiuiirie 


With the Jolly Tars on Board S. S. Alabama. 
The Greatest Comedy Gymnastic Act in Vaudeville. 


In Pictured Melodies. 


"The Wonderful Lantern" 

and Other Subjects. 

Matinee Dally, 2:45— 10c and 20e. Evenings at 8 and 9:30— 
10c. 15 "and 25e Order Seats by Both Telephones. 

**The Very Best Play I Have Ever Seen." 

* ' Praaldent Rooeve 


PRICES} :'°T".;kV,i:vi:7Z15::?S I SeateHowSelllng. 

GRAND -Superior, iYggg^DECEIIBER I. 








Prices— 25c. 50c. 75c and $1.00. Tlckeis for sale by all members. 

saloon bums and street urchins w,th 
Jim. the moral derelict. llittlnK "«• * 
8h?dow on the outskirts and secretly 
wresting with himself to resist the ap- 
peal of the sad voice of the sad little 
woman who he knows Is aPP<^a""K *° 
God for his redemption. Without 
mawkl.-^hness or strained sentimentality 
the plain tale Is told of how t»ie brute 
is subdued In the man. and he slinks 
to her side almost like a whipped dog 
and accepts the revelation through her 
patient love and spiritual devotion. 

Mrs. Flak's work In this play Is en- 
chanting In Its denotement of the 
pathos of the life she depicts, but the 
play afforded Holbrook Bllnn an op- 
portunity by his marvelous playing al- 
most to duplicate the artistic success 
of the star His Jim Plait proved a 
wonderful delineation of the true type 
of the social pariah as he appears In 
the lowlr strata of New York Hfe with 
that artistic restraint that saved the 
character from forfeiting the dormant 
sympathy necessary for his regenera- 
tion. In the closing scenes of the play 
there was not a heart unmoved by their 
sincerity nor an eye that was not moist- 
ened by their tendencies. 
• • • 

Every now and then the big manag- 
ers make an earnest effort to stop the 
pirating of some notable success. The 
practice of taking a well-known play 
and producing In small places under 
t!ie disguise of another title without 
paving for the privilege Is an old one, 
siii'l manv efforts have been made to 
stop It. Gradually, with the more thor- 
ough organization of the theatrical 
business in this country, this Is being 
brought about, and now not only the 
manager of the company thus dishon- 
estly producing the play, but the man- 
ager of the theater in which It Is being 
played Is made responsible. One of the 
plavs which has been the prev of these 
pirates Is "Paid In Full.- whlcl. l" being 
Klven under the various titles. A dra- 
matic company in Northern New York 
state has been featuring a woman in it, 
calling the play "A Wifes Devotion, 
while down In the South. In Louisiana 
and Mississippi, a stock company has 
done the piece under the name of 
"Hearts Aflame." A bolder individual 
has been touring Kansas and publicly 
announcing that the great New \ork 

uccesB. "Paid In Full?" This Is but 


(Continued from page 10.) 

11 had already called Sheldon before 
Se'^curtatn Rafter the second act and 

'•X^ouTlV'^th'^t L^p^fn^rnVSuVl^ice ar- 
rayed In the most expensive finery was 
deljly touched by the Pathos of the 
■imnle tale of Salvation Nell, the gin 
Sho'^'rose* from a barroom scrubwoman 
to a position of spiritual d Kimy and 
uplifted the crlme-stalned soul of her 
tormentor with her. Such rea Isrn as 
ottered m this play Is seldom witnessed 
Btlasco sat In a box and took observa- 
tion. Even this past master at stage 
•ffects must have marveled how tne 
rising generation about him has proQt- 
•d by his examples. ,„„.„„ 

The nlay Is an American amalgama- 
tion of the dark rvallsm of Gorky s 
"n Eht Asvlum," with the pathos of 
To stov's "Resurrection." The story Is 
not greatly dissimilar from "The Resur- 
rectfon " presented by Arnold Daly a 
Short time ago. But It Is more co- 
hosTve. more Feal and more impressive. 
Aa Nell Sanders. Mrs. Flske plays a 
common barroom scrub. The opening 
Seen? Is McGovernor's gilded den of In- 
f«uliv on a snowy Christmas night. 
Xu^ng its half criminal habitues. 
Srunken women and sudden rufflanH n 
m^anPti uT realistic life as it actually 
Sxlsff in nIw York. Nell ultimately 
become. tli« .ubject of a Jealous dis- 

pute between her "steady." Jim Piatt. 
and another. Piatt all but kills the 
fellow for stealing a kiss from Nell's 
lips, and elgiit years elapse. When Jim 
returns from Sing Sing Nell has become 
the mother of a boy. but has never In- 
formed Jim of hla paternity. He comes 
back to resume his old relations. He 
tells her of his scheme to get rich by 
Joining In a big diamond robbery. For 
what's the use! There is no place In 
society for him. But Nell has been 
saved from the lowest degradation by 
the Salvation Army. She Is now Capt. 
Sanders, and she will remain a good 
woman. She appeals to the brute of a 
man to cliange his mode of life, but 
her efforts only end In his knocking 
her down and escaping by the Are es- 
cape. Neither she nor his child has 
been able to awaken his conscience. 

But Jim dois not join the diamond 
robbers. Somehow Nell's appeal has 
sunk into his soul. He haunts tlie Pjace 
where she is likely to appear. They 
meet again In that small caldron of 
sweating, cursing, throbbing humanity. 
In Cherry street, with Its motley street 
crowds and realistic scenes of low life. 
And as she bids him forever farewell 
th^y »lt together on the stoop of a 
tenement house and live over again the 
one sweet day in their lives when they 
went Into the country together and for- 
get their existence In the hot caldron 
of city life. Then comes a wonderfully 
moving scene of tlie meeting of the 
Salvation Army In the street and Nell s 
appeal to God amid the gaping crowd of 

fme of ^any Instances in which the up- 
scrupulous have profited by a current 

rin*. of the plays which has been 
m?e"fng with si^ch discussion In Paris 
at present is Wedeklnd's strong and 
Sensational drama "Fruehllng's Er- 
wachen." which Is being given under 
Th* tit e. "Le Revell du Prlntemps" 
("The Awakening of Spring") Though 
Wedeklnd has achieved some success 
among the radicals by, the boldness 
of his thoughts and their expressions 
he has not yet been generally accepted 
al a dramatist of permanent value. The 
p?ay in question Is said to have been 
written eighteen years ago. when he 
was a student at the Sarbonne in Paris 
"The Awakening of Spring" deals with 
the delicate yet Intensely moral prob- 
lem of the awakening of the man and 
fhV woman. The exposition of the 
.Kf,T,r i« darlnKly frank, all the lead- 
Si characters* being boys and girls 
haff way down their teens. Under 
nfesen^ conditions its public perforni- 
Snce "n this country would be 'mpossl- 
mS Even In the leading German cities 
where It has been given, and now In 
yrPri^ the great majority question 
whether such* a subject Is fit material 
for stage discussion. ^ 

T'v.- iiinpBs which necessitates the 
te^poriry withdrawal of Mabe, Talla- 

IV"-" '•rTn^'ly^e'trLsLr ?f "her^'slsVer 
KK"from^the company which she has 
^fin'le'aXg will bring ^^ot^^'l.f ^'^ 
favTes that of her siste^r. Mabel. 

Otis Skinner during his stay In Bos-<» making en endeavor to pur- 
c?ase the home In Cambridge in which 
le was born. When he has closed the 
deal for the property, for which he 
has been negotiating for some time, 
he will have fulfilled one of his cher- 
ished ambitions. Mr. Skinner's father ^ 

was a Untversallst preacher. His 
mother was a Bartholomew of Puritan 
stock, who came to Cambridge from a 
sequestered New York town. In the 
Oxford street home Otis Skinner and 
his two brothers were reared. The 
eldest t)rother, Charles A. Skinner, a 
Brooklyn editor, died a year ago. The 
youngest brother, Eugene, Is an ar- 

• • • 
Lee Kohlmar, who played the blonde 

cellist m Dave Warfleld's big success. 
••The Music Master," Is to be starred in 
a play on his own account. The char- 
acter he will present will show him 
as a young German, fresh from the 
i<atherland, entangled In the customs 
of a new country. The venture Is to be 
undertaken at the close of the current 

• • • * 
During the coming winter Doris 

Keane intends to give a series of spe- 
cial performances at which she Intends 
to bring out some new plays. Among 
tlieso will be Max Halbe's celebrated 
drama, "Vouth," which has won a big 
success In Germany and Russia. The 
play deals with the youthful, Impetu- 
ous love affair of a young German stu- 
dent and a naive village maiden of 
Eastern Prussia. The student is on his 
way to the University of Heidelberg, 
and he Is torn between his ambition to 
"make his mark In the world" and the 
pleadings of the little country girl, 
whom he has not seen for many years, 
not to hasten away from her. On her 
part the girl struggles under the ad- 
monition of a priest to enter a convent 
to atone for a sin of her mother, and 
her simple delight in again seeing the 
playmate of her childhood. In the 
wildness and Impetuosity of their 
youth they both glv< away heedlessly 
to their love for each other, with dis- 
astrous result. The part of the young 
girl is a severe test for any young ac^ 
tress, and Miss Keane's undertaking 
will be watched with keen Interest. 

• • • 

Rowland Buckstone, who has been 
associated with E. H. Sothern for many 
years In the low comedy parts of his 
productions. Is to be starred soon under 
Mr. Sothern's personal direction. The 
play chosen for this purpose is found- 
ed on Dickens' "Pickwick Papers." 

• • • 
Cohen and Harris are not going to 

confine themselves solely to musical 
comedy, but are also ready to try their 
fortune with the legitimate. They In- 
tend to take up the production of com- 
edies, melodramas and problem plays 
The first to be launched by them Is a 
play by Henry Irving Dodge, a well- 
known magazine writer, who Is mak- 
ing his initial effort as a dramatist in 
this instance. 

Raven." and Is from the pen of George 
Hazleton, who wrote "Mistress Nell 
for Henrietta Crosman. Henry Ludlowe 
will be seen In the part of Poe, and a 
special company has been engaged for 
the production. 

"The Revelation." a new P'ay by 
Harry Knott, has Mary shaw, "W'noJ'Kes 
Ibsen, as leading woman, and Ralph 
Stuart, last season star In htrong- 
hea7t," as stage director. What follows 
Is Just what might be ^,xP«<^ted ^^J^e 
plot tells how. by a fatal circum- 
stance, the son of the woman a yming 
man has wronged falls in love with 
the daughter of her betrayer, and thus 
brother and sister are entangled In In- 
extricable meshes. Upon discovering 
the truth the young man ends his own 
life. That Is where the inlluence of 
Mary Shaw Is seen. . . 

The genius of Ralph Stuart Is shown 
In the stage settings. His Pr'de is an 
elaborate nfantel and fireplace, which !■ 
constructed of cement and requires five 
crates for packing. Another feature 
that is out of the ordinary is the use of 
real books on the library shelves. It 
is the custom of many to use dummy 
books, which are light and easy to 
carry, but Messrs. Martin and Emery 
will use the actual volumes. The 
books required for the setting weigh 
In the neighborhood of a quarter of a 

*°What a blow to the Ben Greet idea of 
a chair and a placard and Nature! 

Real everyday human beings, like our 
own neighbors. In a modern drama, 
wT"chh^ poetry and real psychology 
back of It. is the playwrights' idfeal 
David Warfleld has set up in a recent 
speech In Los Angeles. He would not 
go back to past ages for characters. 

"If we do. we leave the poem soiled 
and the poet's name scarred. As a rule, 
the poet's Ideal cannot be real zed on 
the stage. There Is no ethereal actor 
N^ one can soar with Pegasus as 
gracefully as the poet. We actors are 
!f flesh and blood like you We can 
suggest poetry by Portraying life, but 
we cannot make a thing breathe that is 
only fantasy or a Phantom. No dear 

friends, let the ^^a"V*'^!;inrti 111 
creations of those great minds lie 
where they belong— within the peaceful 
leaves of the Hbfary shelf, where one 
may enjoy them at his pleasure. 

"The Boy and the Girl," the Carle- 
Heartz musical comedy which the Bos- 
ton Bank Officers' association pre- 
sented for a week in February, w-lll be 
Tsur^mer show In New York ne^t sea- 
son Mr. Carle Is now at work making 
a few changes In the dialogue and 
stor7 "The Boy and the Girl." is con- 
sidered by those who have seen It to be 
the greatest song show Mr. Carle nas 
ever written. 

Frank Keenant co-sta*r with Charlotte 
Walker in David Belasco's beautiful 
■^Varrens of Virginia." which is now 
touring the principal cities of the 
United States, tells an amusing story 
regarding his very first engagement. 
This particular engagement, howe-ver, 
was not as an actor on the stage, but 
as a general utility boy In a china 
store In the town of his birth. 

It was during vacation time and Mr. 
Keenan wanted to start a bank ac- 
count to defray the price of gi"« f or 
Christmas, but a few months away. 'The 
S5w famous actor, then a slip of a boy 
of 10 years, went to the owner of the 
china store and asked for a position 
The storekeeper, a big gruff sort of 
Individual scowled over his nose 
glasses and asked quite sharply: 

"What can you do?" 

"Anything." stoutly replied Keenan. 

"Humph! anything, eh? sneered 
the other, glancing dlstalnfully^a^^the 
boy's d 
then, gol 

fhu^grcasTtr'^sVe'ihat 'barrel?" he ask- 
ed "Well, It's full of glassware and 
weighs 1,500 pounds. Fetch It In here 

After which, thinking he was well 
rid of the puny applicant, turned on 
his heel with a laugh and went back to 
his desk. 

For a minute only was young Kee- 
nan dismayed. Compressing his Ups. 
he picked up an empty box nearby, 
placed It beside the cask, mounted it 
and took out the chlnaware. piece by 
piece and placed it on the ground. 
Then pulling the barrel over on Its 
side, rolled It into the store, carried 
and replaced the china in Its former 
receptacle and reported to the amazed 
storekeeper with the words: 

"What next?" , .^ ■ ». 

Mr. Keenan was given the job. 
• • • 

Melville B. Raymond, -who is the 
business manager for "The Revelation. 
Is an experienced showman, and form- 
erly owned several productions He 
was last Identified with "Buster 
Brown," the musical comedy which has 
been such a big success. 

Georee Arllss has passed his 100th 
perfor^lnce of "The Devil' at the Be- 
fasco theater. New York where he not 

beer and bought It of the same man 
who sold him the bait. The man who 
sold him the beer was also the owner 
of the baseball club and In front or 
his saloon ran a hardware store. 

Things were going badly, however, 
for the mogul, and he was on tne 
verge of bankruptcy, trying to swing 
too many ventures. , 

When the first pay day came around 
he paid the men off in orders on his 
hardware store. "Scamp" drew six 
large augers as his share. 

He got thirsty that night and wan- 
dered into the saloon, toting one of 
the augers. Sliding cautiously up to 
the bar he called for some Three 
Feathers." . . .. 

He swallowed the drink, and then 
cautiously shoved forward the auger 
In payment. , . , .* #,„™ 

"Take the auger; I took It from 
you." he said to the bartender, who 
also owned the ball club. Then he 
started for the door. „ .. _ ,„ .. 

"Hey. wait a minute. Montgomery, 
yelled back the bartender, who also 
owned the hardware store. Here s 

your change.'" , ^. j .„ 

"Scamp" went back and gathered in 
the "change," and what do you thlnK 
he got for change? 

Well, six small glmlettr. 

Robert Edeson has notified the 
members of his company who are sup- 
porting him In "The Call of, the North, 
that they must send their dogs back to 
New York. This edict came about by 
the fact that eleven dogs of different 
breeds were being "toted" around the 
country, and on the arrival of the com- 
pany in Hartford. Conn., a man at the 
depot remarked that It appeared to be 
a dog show. 

Morln Fuller, the 7-year-old boy who 
is appearing In James Forbes" comedy. 
"The Traveling Salesman."' on being 
asked if he was satisfied with the way 
the election went, replied: "As long as 
they were going to elect a fat man i 
don't see why they didn't give the Job 
to Mr. Mclntyre. He's as fat as Taft. 

Catherine Countess with "The Third 
Degree," company, upon being asKea 
why she went ' on the stage, replied. 
"For the very best reasons — to make 
a living," This remark Is a rather un- 
usual one for an actress who generally 
In Interviews says that even In the 
cradle she gave promise of great his- 
trionic ability, or had an Irresistible 
call, and In some instances felt that she 
would revolutionize the art of acting 
or make a name that would endure 
like Rachael. Mrs. Siddons or Bern- 

• * • 

It is onlv in recent years that the 
theatrical profession has taken an act- 
ive interest In the purchase of real 
estate. During the recent develop- 
ment of property Iri the suburban dis- 
tricts in New York, huge blocks of 
land were disposed of to actors and 
actresses, and in the rapid rise of 
values many of them sold at a great 
advantage. „„„„„^ 

Oliver Doud Byron, who Is appear- 
ing as John Burkett Ryder In The 
Lion and the Mouse," owns twelve cot- 
tas-es at Long Branch, N. J., whicn 
brfnl him In at least $10,000 a year 
from New Yorkers who desire to make 
their summer homes at the seashore 
Edmund Breese of ""The Third Degree'' 
coinpany, is actlv;ely interested In the 
development of Bay Side. L. I. Mr 
Breeses Investment reaches far Into 
five flKures. Helen Ware, another mem- 
ber of '"The Third Degree" company, 
commands a number of lots at Roslyn 
L I. Gertrude Coghlan. of "he irav 
ellng Salesman" company, possesses a 

^Si' ffil to cin^tderawe Prop.r y J. 

the night's performance. The Hippo- 
drome team Is made up of men who 
play every variety of parts In the show, 
most of which require athletic experi- 
ence. J. Parker Coombs, baritone, him- 
self an old football player, is the coach, 
and N. M. CI lis is captain. J. J. Mc- 
Graw of the New York baseball team, 
will referee the first exhibition con- 

• • • 
Encouraged by the rush of returnln|p 
prosperity, goaded on by the ambition 
and lust for achievement that beset» 
many a "commercial" manager's heart, 
and reasoning that Shakespeare ever 
and anon finds a new and lieartler wel- 
come from this fickle public of ours, 
such spasmodic periods of welcome 
being not In the least unlikely after 
a barren period such as the last two 
years, Llebler & Co. have about de- 
cided to cast straws Into the wind and 
catch the drift of the public's present 
attitude towards the Immortal bard, 
Their plans are all the more likely of 
fulfillment because they Involve so 
little expense. At several times In the 
course of their managerial career 
Blessrs. Llebler & Co. have staged 
Shakespearean plays In elaborate style, 
and these beautiful productions are at 
present lying Idle in their storehouse. 
Add to these productions those owned 
by Miss Viola Allen, one of their stars, 
and the mass of scenery, properties and 
costumes the firm purchased at the sale 
of Augustin Daly'e effects. Moreover, 
the probabilities favor the presence of 
seven Llebler & Co. productions in the 
metropolis at the same time this winter 
and spring, viz.. Eleanor Robson In 
"Vera, the Medium," Walker Whlt€-slde 
In "The Melting Pot," Nat C. Goodw n 
in "Cameo Kirby," Wilton Lackaye In 
"The Battle," Viola Allen In her new 
Walter's play, William Farnum In The 
Renegadtf' and William T. Hodge In 
"The Man From Home." In addition to 
the stars, all of whom but Hodge are 
well known In Shakespearean parts, 
these companies will Include sucn 
capable and experienced players a» 
Henry Jewett, E. M, Holland. John 
Blair. H. B. Warner, Edward Harrlgan, 
Maude Fealv. Jeffreys Lewis, Frederick 
Lewis, James Lackaye, Olive Wyndham, 
Bijou Fernandez, Claude Brooke, Chrys- 
tal Heme, Henry Bergman and others. 
From this list some remarkable cast* 
could be given the productions alTeady 
on hand. In a series of gala Shake- 
spearean matinees. Miss Robson may 
be seen as Desdemona. Juliet and pos- 
sibly Rosalind; Miss Allen as Portia 
and Viola. Katherlne; Mr. Whiteside 
as lago. Mercutlo, Shylock and Mai- 
vollo. all old parts of his; Mr. Lackaye 
as Othello and Friar Laurence; Good- 
win as Petruchio and the melancholy 
Jaques; Mr. Farnum as Romeo and in 
other lover's roles, and so on througr» 
the liPt. Not the least enthusiastic over 
these plans is William T. Hodge. whO 
is eager to make his Shakespearean 
debut as Sir Andrew Aguecheek. 


r. glancing dlstamruiiy ax me j^ j^j^ title to consideraoie P'i'V.^Ynrns 

diminutive proportlons-and J^ayonne. N. J. R<^e Slab .of Chorus 

,lng to the rear door of the Lady"' fame, finds Laurel ton L. l tne 

inted out Into the back yard to ^eans for a large investment in \acant 

__i. ••a^a ♦hot barrel?" he aSk- i««q 

Fay Davis, who has not been seen 
on the London stage for six years, has 
been engaged by Lewis Waller to take 
the part of Chorus in "Henry V," when 
that play Is put on at the Lyric theater 
In the British capital, after the ter- 
mlnalon of he run *Vf "The Duke's 
Motto." which now occupies the boards. 

A * * 

The second play from the pen of 
Charles Rann Kennedy, the author of 
"The Servant in the House," will be 
produced at the Savoy, In New York, on 
Monday afternoon. Nov. SO. It is called 
"The Wlnterfeast." 

• • • 

Richard Carle has secured the Col- 
onial theater. Chicago, for all of next 
summer. Beginning on Decoration day. 
May 30, ISOS, Immediately after his 
transcontinental tour in "Mary's Lamb,'" 
he will open at the Colonial In "'The 
Ilurdy Gurdy Girl." He will present 
this musical comedy as he originally 
wrote It, with himself as the central 
character. "The Boy and the Girl," the 
Carle-Heartz musical comedy which the 
Boston Bank Officers" association pre- 
sented for a week In February, will 
be a summer show in New York next 
season, Mr. Carle Is now at work mak- 
ing a few changes in the dialogue and 
story. , , , 

A play which will realize the ro- 
mance of Edgar Allen Poe's life Is to 
be produced shortly. It is called "The 

only har remained despite all oppo- 
sition of unauthorized "Devil" produc- 
fions. but has forced all such mediocre 
imitations to drop out of the race for 
iopular approval. That George Ar- 
llss' Devil has captured the heart of 
New York's theater-going public Is 
evidenced by the steady Patronage at 
?he Belasco and the heavy demand for 
seats as far ahead as two months from 
the present date. 

• • • 
Blanche Bates, the eminent Belasco 
star who Is appearing with great suc- 
cess in that absorbing drama, 'The 
^ilrhtine Hone" at the Belasco Stuy- 
vifant fheater New York, Is writing 
Ibaok dealing with the art of facial 
explesslon Miss Bates' ability with 
the pin 18 well known; and it Is safe 
to p?ldlct that her new work based 
on years of experience on the stage In 
SarL depending to a great extent on 
the truthful depicture of the work- 
fnls of te mind in the face, will prove 
a valuable addition to the literature 

^^msl Baths' herself is the possessor 
of a countenance at once remarkably 
beautiful and wonderfully expressive, 
and so fleeting are her varying ex- 
pressions, so suscept ble the mobility 
of her lineaments to the slightest 
shade of feeling that artists and pho- 
tographers have long despaired catch- 
^Ing an exact likeness. No part wlilch 
Miss Bates ever has portrayed gives 
her greater scope for the exhibition of 
fhls fare and subtle facet of the actor's 
art than that of her present role of 
Anna Dale In "The Fighting Hope. ' 

Indeed, as much depends upon the 
true expression .through the medium 
of the face of what Is transpiring In 
this woman's mind, wrought as she Is 
by a storm of conflicting emotions, 
that nrobably no actress but Miss 
Bates could so successfully realize the 
character as conceived by the author 
aSd the dramatist. Miss Bates Is 
doubtless one of the foremost expon- 
ents of the art of facial expression on 
the American stage. ^ 

When Booth Tarkington decided to 
write "The Man From Home, which 
wfll soon be seen In Duluth. he did 
so with a definite purpose he declared 
"n r recent interview. "That purpose 
was the Illustration to the American 
people of the almost criminal danger 
of nermlttlng voung and Innocent 
^eHcan girls to be jpractlcally sold 
t^tlt led Bclmps in the (5ld World, to be 
Ill-treated and partially impoverished 
bv the very men who had sworn to 
cherish and protect them. The record 
of these affairs Is all too fresh in the 
public mind at the present time, and 
this play strikes a blow at this inter- 
national traffic m a highly humorous 
and accurate manner. 

Harry Montgomery, who Plays the 
talkative darky servant In the Richard 
Carle musical comedy. "Mary's ^Lamb," 
was once a professional baseball play- 
Tr "ScanVp," as he was known was 
playing on the sand lots around the 
uDoer part of Harlem when a seml- 
S?^fessfonal manager took him In tow 
and soon he was given a try-out in the 
Cotton States league. 

••Scamp"" reported to the team In 
Louisiana. arriving In ^town at 4 
o'clock In the morning. The owner of 
the team also owned the coach line 
which ^"Scamp"' took to the hotel He 
also owned the hotel. "Scamp"' hired 
ft boat that evening and took a sail on 
the bayou, and the hotel keeper rented 
him the boat. He bought some bait for 
fishing, and the man who owned the 
boat sold hlra the bait. 

That night he wanted a glass of 

Robert Edeson. who Is appearing In 
"The Call of the North," next to Mrs. 
Pusfell Sage, is the largest^ taxpayer 
»f cso^ Harbor These are but a few 
of Mr^ HarHs' artists who have found 
?lal estate a profitable InXestment in- 
duced no doubt, to enter Into this neia 

which disabuses the old and accepteu 

'A7 tn^y"l^'/a"\h^e °'ne^at'rVcll 'p^T 
fi's^slon fs ''becoming exceedingly frug:a^ 

fa"/ 17 Io^m^etir;^loV" JlJl'^^lvlt^^ble 
rainy day. , « • 

^^Ca?ll ?epHed: "Don't believe any- 
thing an /woman tells -you." 

NOW that Nat C Goodwin ^as been 
successfully started off in Cameo^Kir_ 

bv ' the Llebler & *-o. i"''^^- ^ q «(.. 
Si their energies toward CM S^Mc^ 

Lellans latest pl^y- -^.xfe ever-abeorb- 

illustration without in tne 'ea ^^^ 

talilnzlng the dramatic {extu^^^^^ 

P^^^' n^ionf an Involved question dra- 
^"^^i^in^ teaching without preaching 
matlcally, leacJui'B . category of 

It belongs P;«PfI^ly '"t,ut among that 
the drama of Ideas, oi'*. ^^^ 

limited group .^here serious p ^.^^gre 
above all plays. A" 3^^4he Melting 

^'^^^ ^^d'-vrrl The "Medium"" belong. 
Pot" and J,|r*'„o longer comes as a 
A serious Plav no ionBe« ^j^^.^ 

surprise t'"*''S-i^chna" was produced, 
his ""Leah Kleschna wa v^^^^ ^^^ 

With a single P^f/.^Vname far more 
real name, he made that name^^o.^^ ^^^ 

notable t' 


cesses In the musu:ai^.^^^..^^^-^-g j^^ 

remembered that M^M^t ^^^^ 

Ser^^'erfn '""^he Bellfo°f ITcw York" and 

Never Fails to Restore 
Gray Hair to its Natural 
Color and Beauty. 

No matter how long it has been grrar 
orfaded. Promote* a luxuriant growth 
of healthy hair. Stops it. falling out» 
and positively removes Dan- 
drnif . Keeps hair soft and glossy. Re- 
fuse all substitutes. 2}i times asmucU 
in $1.00 as 50c. size. Is Not a Dye. 
$1 and 50c. dragotstf 

Send 2c (or free book " The Care ol the Hair. 
Pbilo Hay Spec Co., Newark, W. J. 

Hay's Harflna Soapcuren Pimpies, 

red rouph and chapped hands, and all skin dls- 
r^s^ Keep- skin fine an^ sc.ft. 2Sc druMistt. 
Vb!CiZc for Ire. book "ThoCar» of the bldn.« 

$1 and 50c Bottles, at W. A. Abbett's 




Cor. First Street and Fourth Ave. W. 
One Block East of Post Office. 

real name he maae i^.- •- ;;^-j,3 ^ad 
notable than the "°^rr,re of big suc- 

attached to h^V,«.^al flefd. It will be 
cesses In the musical neia.^^^^ ^^^ 

Bovs and 

other Casino su^ccesses. 

Marie Cahlll and "'The --^^^^^ee 
Betty" are smashing au ^ork 

records at Wallace «t"ea^^j^^^^ ^^^ 
city, for the cnarniiiiK, _^ ^_ 

scored a "lOst emphatic hlt.^^J^^^ ^^^ 
cess stands alone tor tn^^ ^^^ 
while hits of otner - .^j ^j^^re has 

^^^n^fthlng'withfi hamng distance of 
^rVu^ng^e^ P--nt .sea.^on.^^ ^^ 





Bladder Trouble. 

Brlght's Disease. 

Blood Disease. 

Brain Fever. 

Cholera Morbus, 

Childbed Fever, 













Female Diseases, 

Gall Stones, 


Hay Fever, 

Heart Disease, 






Kidnev Diseases. 

Liver Diseases, 

Lost Manhood, 

Locomotor Ataxia* 




Neural e^la. 

Nervous Debility, 

Ovarian Disease^ 







St. Vitui Dance, 

Diseases of Spleeiv, 

Spinal Diseases, 


Typhoid Fever, 

Urinarv Disorders, 


most enecvi>^ '"^"--^ gg than hair a 
popular eong. NO less ^^ 

dozen songs have neen ^^ ^^^ 

past ten HtJ hut this Is the first to 
Itedouln's love, but this is ^^^ord- 

Bcore heavily. Tue sons popularity 
ir & ^"^'Con^o^' -<^ -The" bamboo 
^'•^lls's CahlU has two otl^e^^^^songs 
which are f"""'"«fone Is "Take Plenty 
one in PopVl^/'^her '"a Little Farther." 
of Shoes."*^ the other '^/^o^.erwhelmlng 

If It were not ^«^^^£^ve Song" either 
^ofThl'soigs'^mentloned above would be 

- •Tu'i^dersehen";^ is ano^ther^^of 
Miss Cahill's song.s wmcn ^^.^^j^.^ 

the pu^"<=J!^"*=%ery appealing and 
tie love song, very v*- 

sympathetic. "Girls, Girls. 

^Eugene Cowles ^ong^ ^^j^„, 

Girls. in which the f am ^^^^^ ^ 

"long-skirted chorus l^. you 

splendid nomber and ^ „ ^^ ^^^^ 
L°^Edga"r'ASlson-Ely.°ls a Broadway 
So^ng offhe quickest type. 

The of ^^-y^-l{of^^f\^l 

"'^''' o7 Ve New 'York Hippodrome, 
team of the r<iew successfully 

While the game has been ^^^^^ ^ 

played on dirt f.^^l?^" g^age covered 
trial of P»^>'"F '\,fbe new. The team 
by a e^^^L"^ for i gamrto take place 
»^^« ^//.t^f^l'°next'^w^ek. date to be 

and anothei 

- Hippo- 


drome men. J.\®f^pp5drome between 
on the stage of the ^iPP'^'^^rformances. 
the matinee and 

The Next Tlm« Toa 

Buy C'ivars Aak. 
Toar Dealer 


, They are the flneaticlear HavaDa 
Clsura It Ifi poMiible to produce. 
Made In Tampa hv the most kklUed 
Cuban and SpaoUli workmea 
from second cut Vuelta Abaje 
tobacco. Every cisar la per- 
fect. LA VEKDAD clears 
have an aroma and flaTOr 
distinctly tbelr own. 
Three for 2&c and .^FW^^mj 

up. All dealer* ^^ IIUI^ 





the matinee anu n^^^J^^t ^-f orman^^^^^^ 
on a grass n^%"ed stage. ^^^^ 

of which are 200 by 11^ ^^^^^ snorting 
est tage in the wor^«i-. 



Hippodrome Will issue a ^^^^ ^ 

ram^."o comm:nce\Tll:30%. m., after 



24 HOURS; 

Each Cap- /""^i 
sule bears UmOYJi 
the nanici^-\,_^; 

Bacart of counterfeitt ; 

. I 




W ■■■ ■ ■!' 



Reservation Settlers As- 
sociation Wants Federal 
Aid for Drainage. 

Land Owners in Northern 

Beltrami and Marshall 

Counties in It. 

^ Th\et River Falls. Minn. Nov. 2S.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— An jrganlx- 

•lloii kiiuwn 
Belt! firs' Assoc 
of I ■ . ■ ' ■ 
ally • 

«,rn Mar-ill all 

tht' llirservatlon 


wiiut was or gin - 

-r»rv(iti'»n. In Easl- 

! BoUraml 




officers, of 

• )i i.'.iiia l9 the 

reprtwent several 


1 '■. 

f* acquired 
c last Ave 
i for years 
imes down 
1- without 
<i b'.n that 
.s this win- 
not appro- 


or ■■ 

"Wll. . • 

ter \\t.»-r.:-l>y Indian fun'K». 

priaii'l P'l- any other purpose, may be 

made available for the drainage of 

the.-*® lands, the mfnu^y to be returned 

to the Indian fund.'' when th ■ lands are 

sold. , , 

It Is admitted by all that those lands 
would be snapped up by settlers at 
once if the feder ernment would 

onlv place In a ;i of drainage. 

as they are the licnt^at In Northern 
Mlnne.sota and cannot be classed as 
Bwamp as they are hard and lie high 
enouKti ffr good drainage. There art- 
about 1 >o'> such ijuarter sections m 
file ternr -ry ind , ate.l. and it Is these 
wet iirfHA that limit the settlers' abil- 
ity t" dram their own properties. Sev- 

eral m- 
•nd •■• 
ancf '..-■-. 
matter b* • 

flctejif f>'- 




Mead and 


1.;. Vf- l)et5fi neld at Crrygla 

,d outside assist- 

red to bring tiie 

'■:r\>K< with suf- 

r. suits. All 

I.een surveyed re- 

1 .states geological 

l.arlv li'^adfd by Engineer 

tlie%' show that all can be 

ul slight expense. 

President of the Crookston Council 
in 1900. Who First Opened Negoti- 
ations With the Ironmaster for a 


of Crookston 


Display of State's Grain 

and Grasses at Grain 

Growers' Meet 

St. Paul. Minn.. N'ov. 28.— (Special to 
•Tjie T' • • > — Mmne.sota ms a grain 
und ij ■ <ite will be splendidly ad- 

vertised among the exhlblt.H of the Na- 
tional Orafn Orovv;>r^' a.s.sociatlon. 
which vvl!I hold u.-i aii-i.^: I,...'^-tin£? at 
•1 • ' . V .Np.icial car full 
. .Khlblt ^viil leave 
and the samples 
J bktll.d display 

„.^u. -y- ■•■•"■s--- \V*^;sh. secre- 

tary of the stall- immigration commis- 
sion, and I'rot. C. F. Bull of the State 
(iratn "Jrowers' a.-*sociatior, will go to 
Omaha and wiV. h*- In charge of the 
exl'.iblt dun; ' ' '^i- , , . ^„ 

\Vi-k .■•' ' laterlala ha« 

*,, ' ' ' - , vv -111 ■; the recent 

1,, rnigrati'ui bureau and 

the 'iiain uruwers' a.ssociation co-op- 
erating. The exhibits have baen taken 

of ii: 

for (>: 





,,1... , 



the . 
Bee kef: 

.,...., .,. .,f the state and 

,f grain and 

., I -. U i-~. ntlrely Inde- 

tln- rerent state fair dis- 

: :- •<ii.! to be one of the 

Dresent Min- 

■ ruroes. 

uoni Llaatern and Mid- 

■id th*"ae conventions. 

■xliibit i-i expected 

la the work of edu- 

e tiom ohier sections in 

<es of this state for home- 


rouug Croppies Placed in Lake Xe ir 

Walker. Minn.. Nov. 28.— <."=?peclal to 
The Herald.) — Several hundred smaU 
croppies from the st ite hatchery were 
ylaied In Lake May Wednesday by 
lUv. George Michael. Jack Jennings, 
John Braddon and Charles Gates. 

Bert Jamison has turne«l over hi.s 
fire insurance busine.=;s to J. «. bcriij- 

IV ft r 

Tlie Yoeman lodge served a flne sup- 
per in its lodge rooms Monday eye- 
nlg the feast beUiK served to the 
"reds" by the "blues.' as the result 
of a contest for new members. The 
hall was filled with members of tnis 
growing order, who enjoyed them- 
selves tin long pa.>ft midnight. 

The musleale given by Mrs. Heath 
last Thursday wa.-i a most pleasant af- 
fair and thoro uglily succes sful. 


Will Take Part in Soutliern Minne- 
sota Wolf Hunt. 

Mank-ito, Minn.. Nov. Z!i. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Henry Splcer is complet- 
ing arrangements for the big wolf hunt 
next Wednesday. He has the promise 
of a number of good hound.i. and there 
WUI be plentv of sport. Kd Corliss of 
Bt James will arrive Tuesday evening 
with six hounds tliat used to work in 
the neld. A. P. Franden. Jr.. of Du- 
•itith will come with two hound.s that 
bave been used to trail wolves, and tliat 
Will work for six or eight hours at a 
time on one wolf. 

Fred Boehland of Line township will 
be on iiand with two liounds, and the 
iiounds that participated in the 
hunt will all be on hand, so with the 
adSltions there will be sufficient dogs 
to iunin tne wolves up and trail them. 

Mr Splcer's plans are similar to those 
Of t'" Tl.-«t hunt, but more comprehen- 
sive,' an 1 he expects to cover the coun- 
try better. 

D««er River Team Beaten. 

BerTiMiji, Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
Uho Heiaid..*— The Big Bemldji basket- 


Crookston. Minn.. Nov. 2S. — (Special ! 
to The Herald.) — Last evening the new 
("arnegie library building was for- 
mally deditated in a memorable man- 
n' r. Tlie doors were thrown open at 
7::;'i o'clock, and from that hour till 
lo::<0 the building was inspected by 
throngs of mi-n, women, and ctiildren. 
The librarv board. J. W. Wheeler, pres- 
ident: G.'orge F. Carpenter, secretar.v. 
and Messr.-i. G. S. Clie.sterman, A. M. 
Sivert-son. -Vllan McKinnon, O. O. Chris- 
tianson. .1. K OBnen. John Moore and 
O Mercil. Jr., received the guests. 

During the evening Rlgg.s' orchestra 
wa.s in attendance, while the \ iking 
ot'iirus rendered several selections. The 
s.>-n^* in the brilliantly lighted build- 
ing wa.^ a most inspiring one. From 
\?.i) to 9:30 tliere was a progrnrn of 
addre.-?ses during which President 
Wheeler presided. Congre-ssman .>teen- 
er.sou spoke on 'Andrew Carnegie, 
Laying a tribute to the donor, ftupl, 
E K Mclntvre of the Crookston schools 
talkwl about "The Kducational ^fUie 
of the .N'ew Library." A. A. «>}»«'• 
spoke on 'The Benefits of a Public 
Library to the Community at Large. 

In conclusion, G. S. C'^^st^'fn^^"- ^''^f" 
ident .it tlie city council in 1900. In 
whi -li iiiiiaclty he opened the first ne- 
gotiations with Mr. Carnegie tor a 
librarv. gave a brief history of the ef- 
fiirts to secure the building. 

Started ElKbt YenPM Ago. 

It was eight years ago last spring 
when the fl«st steps were taken by 
writing to Mr. Carnegie, and Mr Ches- 
terman had ti.e active -^o-operation of 
S W Vance, H. 11. Robertson, now nt 
Minneapolis. Miss Elizabeth Lommen 
w-.o has been the librarian since the 
public library was established, and 

" A^ionation of $12.r.00 was first secured 
and then came a delay of »«« i'^^rs in 
de.lding upon a location betore the 
D-eVent site on street was selected. 
The s"te coVt J2.200. half of whi<-h was 
paid for bv the city and the other 
lialf by public sub.scriptlon. 

When the plans were drawn It wa.s 
seen that »12 SOO would fall far short 
of the cost, and appll«^ati..n was made 
to Mr. Carnegie for an ad.lltlonal $3^000. 
and It was given. Work on the build- 
fng wa^begun the summer of 1 •♦07 and 
rV.^entlv completed. The building is of 
hL'lTt colored pressed brick with brown- 
st^3ne trlmmin'^s. and is withall a beau- 


Success ot' Crookston 
Musical Organization 
Based on Local Pride. 

Crookston. Minn., Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Crookston has no 
local Institution In which greater pride 
is taken than Its band. The citizens 
generally believe it has been a great 
advertisement to the city, as a result of 
frequent visits to other sections of the 
Northwest at fairs and on special occa- 
sions. .^_. 

in other places It has proven a dlfii- 
cult problem to n>alntain a 
amateur band. Bandmaster Riggs of 
the Crookston band has solved the 
problem. He carau here ten years ago 
and has succeeded In producing and 
maintaining an amateur band that has 
received high commendation in the 
leading musical jooinals. in addition 
to this. Mr. Rlggs has added to the 
musical spirit in this section by organ- 
izing a fine juvenile band of forty mem- 
bers In Crookston. ami two rural bands 
composed of young farmer boys, one of 
wliich. organized three years ago. is 
one of the best rural bands in the 
country, and lias filled several import- 
ani. engagements." >■ Members of these 
bands, as they cdmP to the city, add to 
material for the (Crookston band. 

By a band aA»vk»a<"t system based 
upon a wide distribution of support, 
making it buraer>spme upon none, the 
hu.siness men of Ci-ookston pay Jf J'^" 
per year to maliHfeiH their band. Jl.SOW 
of which go. s to .the bandmaster and 
$350 for other «xi»en8eH, and every 
business man f«els that he gets tar 
more than valuQ ret?. Ived— certainly a 
high compliment to Mr. Rlggs for his 
busine.>?.s ability- •fA---tlnanclng a band. 
The only fear thit Crookston has is 
that his talent and business ability 
will some time t^k« him to more ex- 
tensive fields. 

One secret of the success of Mr, 
Riggs as an artist is that he keeps in 
the front rank .. at all tlme.s a.s to 
methods. He = letl ■; evening for 
Chicago to r.-sfcmp his studies with A. 
F Weldon. co4<c-<*a.d to be one of the 
most celebrated and effective Instruc- 
tors of band Instruments In the world, 
and will remain there during the win- 
ter months. ^ 


One Lumberman Sues Another in 
Red Lake County. 

Thief liiver Palls, Minn.. Nov. 28.-- 
(Special to The Herald.)— A $10,000 
daniagu suit has been instituted in the 
district court of this (Red Lake) coun- 
ty by Charles Alexandtjr against James 
Bulinan for dauiages for slander. Alex- 
ander. Wild is a scaler In the employ 
of the riiief River Falls Lumber com- 
pany, cialmfe ' that Bulnian accuses 
iiim of civeatint him wut of $3,000 by 
his disliomjst log scale. This he re- 
sents, and seeks t-o recover the amount 
Irulicated trynv BuVnah, wtio. also has 
been employed by Uie same company as 
a logger contractor for several years. 
The suit p*-oves Interesting to lumber- 
men in Northei>ft Minnesota, as all tlie 
parties Impliwited are prominent men 
in this section. ^^^^^^ 


Crookston, Minn.. Nov. ::8. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Jolin Cromb. presi- 
dent of the Mefcliants National bank, 
the oldest bank In Crookston and Polk 
county; president of the Crookston 
school board, and fi>r over a score of 
years one of Uie leading citizens of 
this section of Minnesota, is critically 
ill at his home In this city, and grave 
apprehension Is felt regarding his re- 
covery. He has been in poor health for 
some time pasU but took a sudden turn 
for the worse yijaiwday afternoon. 


One of the Speakers at the Crook- 
ston Library Dedication. 

tlful structure. It consists of a four- 
room b.asement and one high stor>, 
splendidly lighted and equipped wth 
everv modern convenience, the interior 
finish and furniture being of cherry 

The present public library was estab- 
lished in 1902. in the I. O O. t • hall, 
and the first library board was (3. S. 
Chesterman. president. O. K. Berget 
secretary; L. Ellington, f^asurer^. and 
Messr-s. J. W. Wheeler. A. A. Miller 
Rev H P. Fisher. John Moore and 
Halvor flteenerson. and the nucleus of 
the board has never been changed, 
though a fev.- Individuals have been 
changed on account of removal from 

The start was made by a groat book 
shower, the W. C. T. U. making the first 
big donation. The library continued 
under that management for two-and-a- 
half years, when the city council levied 
a library tax and it became a city 
Institution, the first board having been 
named bv Mr. Chesterman as president 
of the council, and was practlcall> a 
reappointment of tlie old board. 


ball team won a game fi'>m the I)eer 
Kiv»-r basketball team, at tj'-l. .^'^ - 
seum In this city. Thursday " sht. l;> 
a .score of 41 to B. The local team out- 
classed the visitors front the siari. 
although the game was a f»if ""»■*»" ;J 
was stubbornly contested all the waj 
inrougli. _ ^ 


Mrs. Berkey Who Came to Marine 
Mills Nearly Fifty Years Ago. 

Stillwater. Minn.. Nov. 2S. — Mrs. 
Jennie Berkev died Thursday night at 
her home in Marine Mills at tlu- age ot 
75. About a week ago she had a fall 
that resulted in a broken leg and com- 
plications resulted that hastened the 
end In her enfeebled condition. 

She was one of the early sellers of 
that village. She was born In iiKe 
county. Pa., in isri; was the widow 
of Hiram Berkey and was married to 
i'im on Get. 23, 1S60. Her maiden name 
was Jennie McCarthy; she eame here 
with lier parents from Pennsylvania 
and settled at Marine in 1S59. There 
Is surviving the son. Jolin R. Berkey, 
who lives In the state of Washington. 

The funeral was held yesterday aft- 
ernoon at Marine, a large number of 
old friends being in attendance. 



St Paul. Minn.. Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — <jen. Kdgerly has issued 
an order at the army building directing 
Capt Lewrence Halstead, Sixth infan- 
try of Fort Missoula. Mont., to proceed 
to" Bitter Root farm. Hamilton. Mont., 
for the purpose of inspecting 5.000 tons 
of timothy hay there with a view to 
purchasing the same for exportation to 
the Philippine Islands for use of the 
government animals. 

\ large number of bids were recently 
received all over the country from bid- 
ders for furnishing 9.000 tons of hay for 
the Philippines. Those received here 

stipulated that Southern, Middle ^yest 
and Eastern hay would be furnished, 
if accepted. It Is therefore probable 
that the Montana bidder will secure a 
contract to the amount of 5,000 tons, 
owing to Its close proximity to the sea- 
board, provided that It meets with the 
requirements of the Inspection about to 
be made and the price is low enough to 
warrant Its a cceptcnce. 



Paynesvllle. Minn.. Nov. 2S. — 
Stephen Harris died at his home In 
Cottage Grove. Or., on Nov. 17. Mr. 
Harris was 78 vears old. had been 
married twice and now leaves a widow- 
and one daughter. Mrs. Lily Crowe of 
Luralne. Wash., and a son, Charle.. 
Harris, of Cottage Grove. 

The deceased was a pioneer of this 
section and Is well known among the 
old settlers. He came to Minnesota in 
1S58. settling on a homestead claim 
lust west of what is now this village, 
remaining here until September. 1877. 
when he went West, fiinally locating 
In Oregon. Mr. Harris took a promi- 
nent part in the plans for the defense 
of this place at the time of the Indian 
outbreak in 1862. being chosen as 
the captain of the home guard formed 
In August. 18G2. upon receipts of the 
news of the massacre at Norway Lake, 
and was a member of the party whleh 
went to Norway Lake to the relief Oi 
settlers The decased was a soldier 

in the Civil war. and after going to 
Oregon took part In the suppression of 
the Nez Perces outbreak under Chief 

Murphy Not the Man. 

East Grand Forks. Minn.. Nov. 28.— 
William Murphy, who was arrested 
Wednesday night on suspicion of hav- 
ing stolen a horse and buggy from 
Thomas Colson. Wahpeton N. n.. 
released Thursdav when Sheriff Rob- 
bins of Richland county, arrlve.l in 
the citv and declared he was not the 
man wanted. .\s a result Mr. Murphy 
enjoyed Thanksgiving dinner with a 
whole lot of real thanksgiving. 

RoyaUon— Tt« • -Koyalton Power & 
Light company turned the electric cur- 
rent Into the wire.s for tlio first time 
a few nig-hts a^o. and the streets, 
homes and l,u,iilnes3 houses were bril- 
liantly lighted throughout the village. 
The test was highly satisfactory, no 
break occurring in the entire system 
and it has been > steadily Improving 
since that time. j, , ,, 

Cambridge — Within a radius of a mile 
In the vicinity of Stanley and East 
Cambridge. Dt-jIStarner sa.vs six fam- 
ilies arc af HicfcdLwfth typhoid fever. 

Bralnerd— J.-Jft 3V'eayer of btap es. 
proprietor of t**I'%oenix hotel at that 
place, went to4ii» home this week after 
being in St. Josephs liospUal. wliere he 
underwent a successful though serious 
surKical operation. 

New York Mills— Mike Henderson, a 
DODular farmer Uom east ot town, was 
arrested for unlawful fishing and 
brought to Perhain before justice court 
and pleaded gulHy. He was fined $10 
and costs, amounting to $18. , , ,, 

Perham — R. S. Norman and faniily 
left this week for Texas, where they 
will look up a location. Their Ittle 
son is in poor health and physicians 
have advised a change of climate. 

Folev--The local merchants are ex- 
periencing a gradual tightening of the 
butter and egg situation. Bf h bultei 
and eggs have taken a decided flight of 
f^te and now the price paid for butter 
is 'S cents per pound and eggs are com- 
maVvding the same price per dosen. 

Prlncfton-Tuesday ^tternoon at 4 
o'llock at the residence of the bride s 
parents Mr and Mrs. Frank Campbell. 
Sc.uried the wedding of Miss Georgi- 
aua Campbell and Mrs. Fred Keith, 
son of Mrs. Eva KeiUi, also of this 

^^Wadena— The pfoposltion to bond 
the Wadena .school district, for an 
amount not to exceed $50 000 tor a new 
school building was voted down, -34 

^'^Fe^us Falls--The case of George A. 
Post vs the Northern Pacific railway 
Tor dimages for injuries alleged to 
have b?^n sustained at Dilworth. came 
on fortrlal In fedt^ral court Tuesday, 
E f! Sharp representing Post. The jury 

"7.yn^e''(:uy"-^sda';'ils'' Pine City 
fair day but on account of the inclem- 
ency of^' the weather but few farnriers 
were n town. The Cornmercial club at 
their free dinner, held in the McAl- 
ilJf Ki.iidinE- fed ^ess than seventy-five. 
'^Mi^HiP rfver---(5hrls Larmoe has been 

R^er to be held some time after Jan. 
r Definite ailhV^cement of the date 
ind pfogrlm Wlfl be made in the near 

'"l"Jlh City-Kr; and Mrs. C. E. Elm- 
. ♦ ho\,i mov6d to LlndstroTO with 

^"^S^^^''h''o\iou'''i^o has 
been sen7uf AJtkin by the Swedish M 
FcoXrenc^ arrived last week and 
S' nnw llvlnl^ on Cedar street. Mr. 
Olson will hold religious services at 
Sfswliish .Baptist hall next |unday 
evening, beginning at 8 o^l°ck and 
hereafter on eje^:^ second Sunday even 

Men Taken on Suspicion 

for Holcombe Bank 

Robbery, Free. 

Eau Claire, Wis., Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The three men picked 
up Wednesday night by tlie police on 
suspicion of being the Holcombe bank 
burglars and placed in the city jail 
were liberated yesterday afternoon, 
as there was nothing on which to hold 

Thursday morning a Plnkerton de- 
tective from St. Paul passed through 
the city on his way East and notihed 
the police while the train stopped here 
that he would be back yesterday to 
look over the three prisoners and 
identify them if po.ssible. but he aid 
not show up and the men were re- 
leased. , . , , 

From later information received by 
the police it seems very improbable 
that the trio under arrest iiad any 
nand in the bank robbery. 

Tlie district aitoruev from Menom- 
onie telephoned the police station that 
the Dunn county .sherifi would be here 
today to take charge of the two men 
arrested here Thursday morning on 
suspicion ol being the parties who 
broke Into and robbed a boxcar at 
Knapp Wednesday night and then set 
fire to it. The district attorney stated 
that warrants had been made out for 
tlie arrest of the two men. 


Senator La Foliette's New Paper is 
Given Name. 

Madison, Wis.. Nov. 28.— Senator La 
Follette has engaged a residence in 
Washington for the winter and will 
take his family there with him. He is 
busily engaged just now arranging for 
the publication of his paper, for whiUi 
the name Patriot has been virtually 
decided upon. It will contain sixteen 
pages at the start and will be enlarged 
later. Many subscriptions have al- 
ready been received. The senator has 
engaged several noted magazine c-jn- 
tributors for his staff, according to an 
announcement made today. 


Scheme of President Hughes of 
Ripon, Wis., CoHege. 

Ripon, Wis.. Nov. 28.— A plan where- 
by he hopes to unite all the colleges of 
the Northwest into a conference for 
athletic purposes, has been announcea 
by President R. ' C. Hughes of Ripon 
college. It is to take in all colleges 
of Northern Illinois. Wisconsin and 
"^Ilnnesota strong enough to practical- 
ly ostracise any member refusing to 
live up to the rules. 

President Hughes will propose hl.s 
Plan of organization at the annual 
meeting of the Wisconsin Association 
of College Presidents and Deans m 
Beloit in December. If indorsed by 
that body a meeting of representatives 
of all colleges In the district will be 
called shortly after and a conference 
formed. Wisconsin is the only state 
in the Middle West where the colleges 
have orBanl--ed in the past, but the 
fate of the "Big Six" was sealed with 
the late dispute between Ripon ana 
Lawrence over the use of Bowen, a 
Carlisle Indian, who had played four 
years in the government school, by 
Lawrence. ■ 


Thorpe, Wis.. Nov. 28.— Edward Phll- 

, lips, charged ^th having killed Ole 

LTohanson at Trtnahawk Junction on 

I May 2 last, and who escaped from li. J. 

I Bartelmo, sheriff of Lincoln county on 

May 7 at Heafford Junction, was killed 

at Gothenburg. Neb., last Tue&;day. He 

was known as E. J. Adams. The body 

was brought here for interment. 



Recent Collision Between 

Launci) and Steamer 

to be Probed. 

Marquette. Mich.. Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Inspectors York and, 
Gooding of Marquette are making an 
effort to determine the identity of the 
steamer that crashed into the launch 
Clyde near the Soo recently, with the 
result that Clyde Murray Seaman was 
drowned and his father and mother 
and a fourth person were all .thrown 
into the water. The parties resided on 
Drummond island. Tlie body of young 
Seaman Is still resting on the bottom 
of St. Mary's river, with small hopes 
that It will be recovered. 

Three steamers, the Elphicke. the 
Rocliester and the Donaldson were close 
to the scene of the accident, and It is 
proving a matter of much difficulty to 
determine which one of them crashed 
into the launch. The reports are con- 
flicting, and the inspectors have a task 
of no small si^e to place the responsi- 
bilitv. and to determine whether any 
neglect of the usual precautions caused 
the accident. 


Copper Counti'y Tooth Carpenters 
Form .\ssociation. 

Hancock. Mich.. Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Twenty-four of the 
thirty-six dentists of the Copper coun- 
try are Included In the membership of 
the new Copper Country Dental society, 
the organization of which was complet- 
ed at a meeting that was held at the 
Scott hotel, Wednesday night. At the 
meeting a constitution and by-laws 
were adopted and officers were elected. 

The new officers are: President. Dr. 
W. S. Whisler of Calumet; vice presi- 
dent. Dr. W. A. Coutney of Hancock; 
secretarv. Dr. R. H. Banks, of Han- 
cock; treasurer. W. J. Spencer of 
Houghton. The new society is to hold 
regular meetings on the second Monday 
of each month. The first of these \.»ill 
be at the Douglas hotel, in Houghton. 


Reported Convicted Dynamiter Tells 
of His Crime. 

Marquette. Mich., Nov. 28. — George 
Hamilton, who was convicted In the 
district court of Houghton county for 
sending an infernal machine from Mltl- 
nesota to Sheriff Beck of that county 
for the purpose of killing that officer, 
is said to have made a confession a.fifer 
conviction, which If borne out indicates 
the jurv made no mistake in reti'rnl-ng 
a verdict of guilty, as tlie crin»e was 
most trocious. Hamilton arrived liere 
'1 hursdav in custody of an officer aijd 
has V>egun to serve his sentence of ten 

Former Duluthian May 

be Released to Face 

Another Charge. 

Grand Forks, N. D.. Nov. 28.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— When the state 
board of pardons meets at Bismarck 
on Dec. 7, it will find among the appli- 
cations filed that of J. Franklin Spence. 
a former resident of Duluth. who was 
.convicted at Minot early last summer 
'on a charge of embezzlement. Spence 
seems to think he has served long 
enough in the state's prison and ha« 
asked for a jiardon. 

Spence was arrested while In the 
employ of Waasem & Gaard, a piano 
house of "Fargo, it being charged that 
he had used certain portions of the 
funds of the company for his own 
benefit. In the district court of Ward 
county he was convicted and given a 
sentence of from five to ten years la 
the penitentiary. His trial was a 
rather sensational one. 

Should be manage to secure free- 
dom from the state prison it is reported 
he would be rearrested on a charge 
that has been filed in Winnipeg, where 
it is claimed he became involved in a 
creamery deal that was somewhat on 
the shady order. 

The state board of pardons will have 
to consider also the applications of 
Charles and Joe Peltier, who tor 
pardons. These two men were con- 
victed of the murder of Postmaster 
Seidel and his niece at Somber, in Bot- 
tineau county, and both were sentenced 
to death by hanging. Feb. 5 being 
the date set for the executions. 

D M Noah, also convicted of mur- 
der and sentenced to death, has made 
application for a pardon. He secured 
a stay of execution through api»ealing 
his case to the supreme court of Nt>rth 
Dakota, which appeal will be heard 
when that tribunal of justice convene* 
in Grand Forks Jan. 11. 



Green Bay Wis.. Nov. 28.— Miss Alma 
Samuelson. buyer in the cloak depart- 
ment of a department store, was as- 
saulted, carried Into an alley and her 
handbag containing $50 was torn from 
her arm bv a highwayman. She strug- 
gled and In his flight the robber drop- 
ped the pocketbook. This is the most 
daring holdup that has occurred in the 
city in several years. 


Milwaukee — Andrew Clark, secretary 
of the Cudahy Brothers' company is m 
a Rochester, Minn., hospital .undergo- 
ing treatment for cancer. He will re- 
turn within a week. ^ ^ . 

Beloit — ChU-t of Police Rhoda Schei- 
bel tendered his resignation, he having 
been elected sheriff He has been 
chief six years and a city poUcman 
fourteen years. 

Wausau — G. C. Crippen, the new min- 
ister of the First Baptist church, who 
was called here a couple of months 
ago will be ordained into the minls- 
trv on Dec. 7. 

Kaukauna — Michael Schoetz, the aged, 
father of Former Mayor M. M. Schoetz 
of Menasha, died here at the home of 
his daughter. Mrs. Joseph Schaefer, 
after an illness of seven years. 

Evansville — Five thousand head of 
sheep were shipped from here Thursday 
requiring more than forty cars. 'The 
shtep are valued at more than $20,000. 

Milwaukee — The first of three re- 
maining conventions in 1908 will be 
held on Thursday and Friday of next 
week when the Wisconsin Pea Can- 
ners'' association conies to Milwaukee 
for its fourth annual convention. 

Manitowoc — Sexton Schroder is the 
latesr victim of smallpox. His house 
and two others have been placed under 
quarantine There are thirty cases of 
the disease now In the city. 

Madison— Prof. John W. Cunliffe. pro- 
fessor of Engli-sh. .«ill deliver three 
lectures at the University of Cine n- 
notl In the course on the comparative 
study of literature of Nathaniel P. 
Ropes. ^ 



Dead wood. S. D.. Nov. 28.— Governor- 
elect Vessey will have his hands full 
when he comes to the appointment of a 
state mine inspector, for there are al- 
ready three applicants for the place. 
Nicholas Treweek. present inspector, 
has had a petition In <='rcuUtion aniong 
the miners for ten day.s. W iUlani Tra- 
tiien Who made a losing race for sheriff 
In Uii^ county this fall, and William 
Bartellero are also putting up a stiff 

*'^Wllliam Clark of Englewood the in- 
r-nmhent and S. E. Crans of this place 
arrapplictn?s for the position of state 
oil inspector. 

Calumet — A union Thanksgiving ser- 
vice took place Thursday at the Calu- 
met M. E. church. An excellent pro- 
gram was renderiedi The Thanksgiving 
sermon was preached by Rev. Luther 
K. Long, pastor of the Calumet Congre- 
gational church. 

Hancock — Thanksgiving programs 
were given Wednesday afternoon in 
nearlv all of the lower rooms of the 
Hancock public schools, the exercises 
consisting of appropriate literary and 
musical selections given by the pupils. 
Houghton — The annual banquet of 
the Houghton County Bar association 
will be given on the night of December 
9 at the Hotel Scott, in Hancock. The 
program for the banquet has not as 
yet been completed, but there will be 
two papers on Important legal matters 
of which one will be prepared by Allan 
F. Rees of Houghton. 

' Calumet — The death occurred Thurs- 
day at the Albion hotel on Elm street. 
Red .lacket. of Joseph Lee. aged about 
55 years. The decedent was ill only 
about ten days. The body will be ship- 
ped to the Soo for Interment. 

Houghton — Morris Levine, proprietor 
of Levine's department store, was mar- 
ried Wednesday in New York to Miss 
Jeanette Paradise. Mr. and Mrs. Levine 
are expected to arrive In Houghton 

Laurlum — The members of the 
Knights of the Golden Eagles held a 
social evening in their regular meeting 
night tills week. A "smoker" followed. 
The nomination of officers for the en- 
suing year will be completed at next 
Monday night's meeting. 

Calumet — William Bushness, 14-year- 
old son of Charles Bushnell of Osceola 
died Wednesday evening at 5:30 of 
diphtheria. The burial was held Thurs- 
day morning. . , . 

Negaunee — The union Thanksgiving 
service yesterday morning at the 
Mitchell Methodist church was largely 
attended by members of various con- 
gregations in the city. Rev. W. B. 
Coombe preached. 

Ishpeming — Louis Erickson and wife, 
old and well known residents of the 
city, celebrated the twenty-fi£tli anul- 
versarv of their marriage Tues«iay 
evening at their home on East liidse 
street Between forty and filty of their 
friends gave them a .-urprise and pre- 
sented them with a large collection of 

silverware. , », ' « 

Marquette — M. S. Elmore, father of 
Mrs F H Begole, died Thursday at 
the "home of his daughter. Mrs. F. H. 
Begole, E. Michigan street. The de- 
ceased whose former home was in 
Flint 'has passed considerable time of 
late years In Marquette, and was well- 
known here. Mrs. Elmore survives 

him. . - 

Houghton — The consignment of 

Christmas stamps of the Houghton 
County-Anti-Tuberculosis society will 
be received shortly and it is probable 
that they will be placed on sale in 
stores in all of the Copper country 
towns by next week. The sale of 

Christmas stamps to raise funds for 
the work of the society, it is thought, 
will meet with popular favor. 

Ishpeming — Harry Murphy and Miss 
Mary Gleason, both well known here 
w^ere united In marriage Thursday 
morning at 5:?.0 o'clock at St. John's 
church. Rev. J. A. Keul, the pastor, 
performing the ceremony. 

Calumet — Two days remain of the 
period fixed bv the board of directors 
uf the Calumet Y. M. C. A. in which It 
Is intended to raise a fund of $25,000 to 
furnish and equip the new building. It 
is reported that so far those who are 
taking the subscriptions are ahead of 
the average of $3,570 a day. which must 
be maintained If the project is to suc- 


North Dakota Coagressman Wants 
Senator's Scalp. 

Grand Forks, N. D.. Nov. 28.— Con- 
gressman A. J. Gronna has received 
news of his appointment as a member 
of the congressional committee of the 
national irrigation committee. The 
appointment was made In accordance 
with action taken at the last national 
meeting of the irrigation congress held 
in Texas The committee will liave 
charge of legislation that will come 
up in congress in regard to irrigation 
in the arid portions of the Lnitejl 
Stales. Gronna feels very bitter over 
recent political developments. His at- 
titude indicates he will .oPi'-'se the 
nomination of McCuniber in 1909 and 
mav be a candidate himself. 

Gronna denounced McCuniber s re- 
cent statement regarding combinations 
as an attempt to fool the people. 


Vermillion. .S. D.. Nov. 28.— Mrs. 
Chri.'stianIa Clark, who was convuted 
of manslaughter In the second « t'^ree 

for the killing ot her ^'"^V >.:.,,fth 
Augu-st, was sentenced by Judge .smith 
to th'-ee vears aTid ten months at hard 
labor, the maximum punishment undo? 
the law. 


Bl.=<marck. N. D.. Nov. 28.— Editor E^ 
A Hull of Winton was never lost a.\ 
•il'l not in the sense he was waiulerlng 
a nilessly about during the storm, as 
Was reported. The mussing scribe l.i.s 
been heard from. He Is alive and well 
and reported from a farmhouse near 
here where he was receiving the hos- 
pitality of the farmer during the worst 
of the storm. 

Wadenn Oepot Entere-d. 

Wadena, Minn.. Nov. 28.— The Great 
Northern depot in this city was broken 
Into and robbed Tuesday night. The 
safe was unlocked but conta ned only 
a small amount of change, which they 
took Several C. O. D. packages con- 
taining several hundred dollars were 



Ellendale. N. D.. Nov. 28.- (Special 
to The Herald.) — Ellendale devel- 
oped a fierce postoffice fight and there 
promises. to be a lively scrap from now 
Cntll the time of the appointment of 
a new stamp-canceller winch will take 
?,lace next month. There are now 
tSee candidat..-* f^-r the position, 
namely, J. M. Bunker, the present lij- 
cumbenl; F. .S. Gpddard former post- 
master, and Ralph Holte. The last 
Ivamed is an eleventh hour cnndidate 
having decided to enter the race after 
he had signed his name on the Bunker 


Fa.-go N. D.— W'hile on his way frr.m 
Fargo to pay a Thanksgiving visit to 
h«^ narents at his old home in Elgin, 
Vh ^'Simmons of this city contributed 
$50 to a short change artist, according 
to word received in this city. 

nirkinson N D. — Louis Collwltz, who 
w?s brutaUy beaten nd robbed .and left 
To die on the prairie, to be found a. few 
hours later in an unconscious condition, 
i^s dead and Andress Flmk and J. 
cfrlndsteiner will be held for his mur- 

"^"^Mlnot N. D.— A daring attempt to es- 
cape frbm the Ward county Jal was 
made Wednesday nighty and it 1b 
Charged that the alleged Sawyer rob- 
bers with the assistance of others In 
the jaU made the attempt. , ^v,^ 

Fargo N. D.— The auditorium of the 
First Presbyterian church was well 
filled with members from six of the 
churches of the city, which united in a 
Thanksgiving service this morning. The 
Presbyterian church, the two Metho- 
dist churches, the two Congregational 
churches and the Baptist church were 

^ndan. N. D.— The Smith Congrega- 
tional church of Twin Buttes Stark 
county was dedicated this week. The 
CI urch was organized at the home of 
iMr and Mrs. William Hundley, on 
April 22. 1906. The edifice is a stone 
building ot commodious size. »»« is 
the second Congregational stone church 
in North Dakota. 

Grand Forks— Fearing he was be- 
coming Insane as the result of a blow 

receivfd on the '^«a«l J" Vo 'he'^'locked 
Sunday. Ed Kruger asked to be locked 
UP in the police station last night. 

Pierre S. D.— The allotting work on 
Cheyenne Klver Indian reservation hat 
been closed for the winter, and Allot- 
ting^ Aeent Deets and crew arrived 
life Mr Deets will have an office 
pre for the winter while gathering 
tlTe plats ready on the work done this 

^^Sarlmore. N. D.— The Great Northern 
■station here has been transferred from 
Aeent N. B. Mathews to L. J. Trudeau 
by Traveling Auditor W. Sykes. Mr. 
Mathews has been agent here for sev- 
eial years. The new agent. Mr. Tru- 
deau, has been the cashier for some 

' inicster, N. D. — C. E. Hunter, wh« 
has been in charge of the Great North- 
ern station at Inkster. has been trane- 
terred to Orr. where he will be agent. 
Relief Agent Green is looking a/ter the 
inkster station temporarily. 

tirand Forks, N. D.— Postofflce In- 
spector Uugdal has returned from Mln- 
to where ne went over the proposed 
rural delivery route to supply resident! 
east of that city. From Minto the pro 
posed route will run two miles north, 
nine miles east, four miles south, then 
Ave miles west, then three miles north, 
and into Minto by the Warsaw road. 



»»»)it»»*»x)i(iic«»««]i(»»»»«««»»«»««»»»»»»»»»»»r** ^*** * * ** *********** 

«»«»»|t»«»y»] | [»»«»»»»«»»»»»»»»«) | l»»»»l > l»»«»*»«»»***«W*'»*' ' '********* 

»») i »»«»«»»»») > .*»»»»*««»»»»»«»«*»»»««»»«»»*«»«»»*»««»»«*»*»»**^ 


Attention Called by British Magazine to General 

Railroad Electrification—Says Consumption 

Ought to Oo Up by Leaps and Bounds. 

That there is great interest In Eng- 

lar f ' •• "v pper production of 

ti: s Shown by the fol- 

lo'vitii^ ..Mi.tMi.i ill Black and White, 
•II EmrHsh weekly: 

"TI. '^^umption of the metal in, 

of <•' niversal. and the threat- 

en of alumnlum need not 

be ato serious consideraiion. 

L, .mbt-ra of Investors in this 

c . are interested In copper 

mint's, to most of which even a slight 
variation in prices of the metal means 
all fhc aiffcrence in profitable work- 
ing or not. The principal copper 
mines of the world exist in America, 
and consequently the chief market for 
the metal is in New York. In fact, 
flve-eevtnths of the world's output 
comes from America, where the pres- 
ent rate of production is 420.000 tons 
of refined copper per annum, while 
the recent reduction in output has re- 
duced stocks to a very considerable 
extent. It Is an important point that 
during the recent slump in base 
metals copper fared better than other 
descriptions, and those who ought to 
know predict that copper will soon be 
ruling at 1'. or 16 cents per pound, 
as compared with the present price of 
under 14 cents. 

"ConKumptlon it now said to be 

considerably above that of the early 
months of the year, although there is 
silU plenty of room for improvement 
in this respect. But what is of even 
greater Importance in considering the 
outlook for copper is the rapid prog- 
ress of the electrification of 8t<vam 
railroads. This is a vital point to the 
copper-producing Interests, as huge 
quantities of copper will be required, 
and not only will it enable existing 
mines to resume production at their 
fullest capacity, but it will encourage 
the opening up of new copper prop- 

•But not only In America is railroad 
electrification the order of the day. 
In Germany, plans are already under 
way for the electrification of a num- 
ber of leading railroads, and even In 
Russia similar schemes are being pre- 
pared. It is evident, therefore, that 
the consumption of copper Is likely 
to go up by leaps and bounds all over 
the world in the not distant future, 
and that, instead of oversupplles of 
the metal, the present rate of pro- 
duction will not even yield enough to 
go round. Holders of copper-mining 
shares can therefore take heart, and 
view the outlook with equanimity." 


Identity of Lode on Lands of Edwards Estate Still Undetermined 
— Superior Enlarging Its Shafts to Double Compartment- 
Isle Royale Sinking Shaft on the Baltic Lode. 


Silver-Lead Ore From Columbia Claim Ran $5^.2^ 
to the Ton at the Columbia Smelter- 
Other Good Properties, 

Paradise, Ariz. Nov 2« — Last week 
F G. Bernoudy recelvf-d a. sheck for 
1411 from the El Paso smelter. This 

repres-^'if- m-t r&f'irn^ ffom the 17 'i- 
ton "'■ --Uad ore made 

by Et'itiuuu> o£ >v'ii.t!.' '■■•n the Co- 
lumbia claim the lar- t of last 




per c 

The ore ran i.ii..;4 to the 

the sm filter charges '.vere 

.:t per ton of 

ried were as 

1. 1 * '"2 

.- cent: 
- shippers 

~ . .'er, 51 
..... {, per, ab<. ... : 
and .1 trace in gold. 
were -"■■» however, for .Tuiv. r and lead 
only n the other hand a charge 

iiim for ."ulphur and silica. 
.1** fait that Bernoudy & 
'- this be. 
.. property, 

paymmt uf a royalty of 10 
,„. being necessary, they did not 

maKt; my money nut '.f the shipment. 
It was necessary for them to build a 

!ng ' 


road. to do some development work, 
etc., all of which work would be elim- 
inated should subsequent shipment be 
made. However. $34 ore is .shipping 
ore; and Bernoudy & Wright have 
thus demonstrated that the Columbia 
Is a shipper. And, with a concen- 
trator in the district for the elimina- 
tion of waste from the ore, thus doing 
away with a large porion of the haul- 
ing freight and smelter charges, it 
will be readily comprehended that the 
Columbia would be a paying proposi- 
tion. In addition to shipping ore. 
there is an abundance of concentrat- 
ing ore to be had. including 30 or 40 
tons now on the dump left from sort- 
ing for the first cr.'-load. 

The ore lies practically on the sur- 
face. the» greatest veritcal depth at- 
tained being thirty or thirty-five feet. 

And this is only one case — there 
are numerous other properties that 
look almost if not equally as good. 

Houghton, Mich.. Nov. 28 — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Further invfs?tiga- 
tion of the lode recently discovered 
on the lands of the Edwards estate, 
discloses carbonate stains in quantities 
that w<mld Indicate a fair degree of 
enrichment of the lode at depth. 
Neither trenching nor diamond drill- 
ing has yet commenced, and the iden- 
tity of the lode, believed bjiLmany local 
mining men to be the northern ex- 
tension of the Baltic remains undeter- 
mined. It Is not likely that the Ed- 
wards estate will undertake the imme- 
diate exploitation of the find, leaving 
that work to the Arcadian Copper 
company, which in addition to own- 
ing an undivided one-quarter Interest 
in the mineral rights underlying the 
lands of the Edwards estate, also owns 
approximately two miles of the out- 
cropping and over four miles of the 
underlie of the lode. The discovery, 
whether It be the Baltic lode or an 
entirely new and heretofore unknown 
lode, promises much, and Is of prime 
importance to both the Oneco and Ar- 
cadian companies. Local sharehold- 
ers of the latter company generally 
favor the immediate exploration of 
this lode, and action.s looking to this 
end will undoubtedly be taken at the 
annual meeting of the stockholders. 
The control of the Arcadian is held In 
this district. 

The Superior Mine. 

At the Superior mine, underground 
development work and shaft sinking 
has temporarily ceased, and the com- 
pany is directing all energy toward the 
enlargement of its shafts from single 

compartment to oduble compartment 
size. This work will engage the at- 
tention of the company until about the 
first of the new year, after which time 
the stoplng of rock will receive atten- 
tion. Preparations have been made 
to handle rock from the big stockpile 
through the rock-house crushers. Rock 
from this source is calculated to meet 
the present available milling capacity 
of the Atlantic mill, where the Supe- 
rior's rock will be treated, for thirty 
davs or until stoplng operations are 
well in advance of immediate require- 
ments. Contrary to expectations the 
milling of rock has not yet begun, 
although the mill was made ready 
nearly three months ago, and in all 
likelihood another month will have 
passed before the first shipment Is 
made, depending altogether upon pro- 
gress made in the shaft and on sur- 
face, where more powerful machinery 
is being Installed. No particular se- 
lection of rock will be made at first 
and because of this and the deceptive 
character of the rock, considerable in- 
terest attaches to the mill test which 
Is apt to prove a disappointment to 
those not fully conversan with the 
facts. The company has computed the 
construction of several new mine 
buildings. Included among which are 
dwelling houses, captain's office, shaft 
house, change house, warehouse, and 
a larger hoisting and compres.sor 
plant. Conditions underground at the 
No. 1 shaft are satisfactory, and oc- 
ca.slonal measures of copper ground of 
exceptional riches are disclosed, es- 
pecially at the eighth and ninth levels. 

where the lode Is found to be thirty- 
five feet wide, richly charged with 
heavy stamp copper. There are about 
one mile of openings tributary to this 
shaft. The No. 2 shaft, 260 feet deep, 
is being cleaned out preparatory to 
further pinking; about 300 feet of 
drifting has ben done without dis- 
closing copper. 

Tlie OJlbway. 
Ojibway encountered the Kearsarge 
lode in the No. 2 shaft by a crosscut 
on the second level, and found the lode 
shattered with very little copper in 
evidence. The condition is similar to 
that noted on the level above where 
drifts were run over fifty feet before 
a showing of the metal was secured. 
The crosscut driving at the second 
level in the No. 1 shaft is now fairly 
started and should encounter the lode 
early next month. Both .shafts are 
sinking for the 650-foot mark, where 
the third level will be established. 
Isle Royale. 

Isle Royale's activities on the Bal- 
tic lode are confined to shaft sink- 
ing. The entire surface equipment 
of the Section 12 shaft has been 
transferred to the new Baltic shaft on 
Section 11. and will serve to put the 
new shaft down to a depth of 1,000 
feet before reaching its capacity. The 
shaft is thirty-five feet deep, at which 
depth occasional traces of copper and 
carbonate stains in considerable quan- 
tity are noted. The lode Is quite 
badly shattered and give; Indications 
of considerable leaching having taken 

(Continued on page 23, 3rd column.) 


Strike on 1300 Level of Hoatson Proving Greater 
Than Ever Expected by Company—Extenf 
of Ore Body Not Determined. _ 

Bisbee, Ariz., Nov, 28. — Development 
work in the Warren district has been 
making the same excellent progress 
during the past week which had mark- 
ed this line of work for some months 
past. All of the mines of the Calumet 
& Arizona are pushing development 
work, and fine results are being ob- 
tained from several of the levels In the 
Superior & Pittsburg. 

The great strike in the Hoatson on 
the 1,300 level is proving greater than 
was ever expected by the company. 
This remarkable ore body has been 
cut to a distance of approximately 175 
feet and two shifts are drifting in 
both directions. The extent of this 
ore body has not yet been determined, 
but will In all probability prove one 
of the greatest of the entire Calumet 
& Arizona workings. 

There has been a fine body of high 
grade sulphide ores cut on the 1.400 
level of the Hoatson, which is some 
of the best ore which has been en- 
countered in this mine. It would 

seem that this Is the same great body 
which has been cut on the 1,300 level, 
whlcli gives further evidence of th« 
tremendous body which lias been found. 
This work Is being pushed with all 

Ground was broken on the new Hope- 
Wagner shaft on Monday mornlntf 
and this shaft will be sunk as rapid- 
ly as possible. Hoisting will be done 
from the Congdon shaft, and all the 
machinery has been put in readiness 
for this purpose. 

The work on the company office at 
Warren was begun Monday morning. 
This will be one of the finest com- 
pany offices in the territory and every- 
thing will be absolQtely complete m 
every particular. The contract for 
the work has been let to Otto Kroe- 

The slse of the new company office 
will be about 60 by 90 and three stories 
high. The walls will be constructeo 
of reinforced concrete. There will 
be three floors, as the basement will 
be full sized. 


Globe Consolidated to Build Aerial Tramway for 

Moving Ore From Gem Shaft to the Arizona 

Commercial Railroad's Bins. 


Expected to Resume Dividends Next Spring on Basis of $2 Per 

Year— Fire Problem for the Anaconda Company— Troubles 

of North Butte Extension Nearly Ended. 


Famous Property on Butte Hill Only a Memory—Old 

Shaft Will Never Again be Used Except 

as Exit for Gases. 

Butte. Mont.. Nov 29. — Workmen 
hav«? lUsmantl* li the surface equip- 
ment at *hf Minnie Healy mine, and 
the last : famous property which 

has tigu; . . lomineniiy in litigation 
and which for years was the subject 
of contention between the Amalga- 
mated Copper company and F A. 
Helnze is disappearing so far as Its 
Individuality among the great pro- 
ducers of the Butte hill is concerned- 

The old shaft, which. It was al- 
leged, was secured by Heinze only for 
the of giving access, by cross- 
cuts. Into the Pennsylvania ore bodies, 
will nevf I- airain be used and is in 
such a ; and dangerous con- 

dition 11... V ... . ..air It would almost 

b« equal to sinking a new one. Its 
Or'- e In the future will be as an 
e: the from the tite wliicii 
e\ :i the Minnie Healy workings 
b ! t!H' «*»'i and l*(Ki-foot levels. 
T 'f small propor- 

t: tl by bulkheads 

w : the spread of the tire 

tc . .:......f.' workings. 

Extensive working of the Minnie 

Healy ore bodies will be from the 
Tramway shaft below the 1,400-foot 
level and from present Indications the 
historic mine promises to become one 
of the most valuable assets of the 
Red Metal company. 

At the West Colusa, the Boston & 
Montana company is making a num- 
ber of Improvements. The old ore 
bins, which are in dangerous condi- 
tion, are being replaced by new and 
larger bins situated a few feet north 
of the old bins, and the latter will 
be torn do%vn in a week or two, or as 
soon as the new bins are ready for 

At the Leonard mine, the capacity 
of the compressor plant is being 
doubled. Concrete foundations for the 
addition to the present compressor 
buildlni; ar' now in process of con- 
struction, and a new change house is 
also being built. It is understood to 
be the plan of the Boston & Montana 
company to furnish air for a number 
uf properties from the Leonard com- 
pres.sor plant as soon as the new ma- 
chinery is In operation. 

Butte, Mont.. Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — It is stated that the 
Butte Coalition company will not re- 
sume the payment of dividends until 
next spring, and when it does resume 
it will be on a basis of $2 per share 
per year and that It will not be de- 
creased again. By that lime the com- 
pany should have about $5,000,000 In 
the trea8ur>'. A year ago the surplus 
was between $3,000,000 and $4,000,- 
000. Since then, the company, not- 
withstanding the heavy expenditures 
for development work and improve- 
ments, has been earning many thou- 
sand dollars in near profits monthly. 
There was but one month that the 
company did not show a substantial 
profit and that was last December. By 
the time dividends are resumed, the 
Butte Coalition company will be ship- 
ping about 1.500 tons of ore daily, 
the amount now being shipped by the 
North Butte company. The Coalition 
is opening several producing mines 
that will equal any In the district. The 
ore body being developed in the Min- 
nie Healey on the 1.400 and 1,500- 
foot levels is as large as any ever 
opened in the district, not excepting 
the North Butte or Boston & Mon- 
tana's Leonard mine. The ore is not 
quite so rich as that being mined by 
the North Butte and Boston & Mon- 
tana, but it gives an average assay of 
about 6 per cent copper. Only one 
stope has been opened and that is 
being mined through the Rarus mine 
at present. During the coming week 
the mining will be done through the 
new Tramway shaft, which has been 

completed down to the 1,600-foot 
level. The Butte Coalition company Is 
no longer bothered by the fire that 
has been burning on some of the up- 
per levels as It has been walled off and 
the new levels are several hundred 
feet b^ow the fire, and the latter is 
burning away from the Minnie 
Healey ground. It is worst in the 
Leonard and West Colusa mines of the 
Boston * Montana company. The 
latter is also working to get under 
the fire. JVhen the new levels of the 
Minnie Healey are thoroughly opened 
a connection will be made from the 
1,600 with the old shaft, and the open- 
ings on the fire levels will be 
thoroughly bulkheaded and sealed, 
after which the ground in that part 
of the mine will be worked. The fire, 
which originated in the old stopes of 
the Minnie Healey, in the northwest- 
ern part of the ground and burned 
its way into the Boston & Montana 
mines, "is being gotten pretty well un- 
der control, but it is doubtful if It 
will ever be extinguished. 

Fire in the XeverHweat Mine. 
In the St. Lawrence. Neversweat 
and Anaconda mines a fire has been 
burning for more than nineteen years, 
and frequently it breaks out in new 
places and makes a suspension of 
operations necessary. During the past 
week it broke out unexpectedly on the 
1,600-foot level of the Neversweat, 
and that mine and the Anaconda had 
to be closed for a few days. On ac- 
count of gas making its way into the 
shaft of the Anaconda mine the lat- 
ter has not been in use for more than 
a month, the Anaconda being mined 

through the Neversweat. Together 
they employ nearly 1.000 men and 
hoist about 950 tons of ore per day. 
The fire originated in the St. Lawrence 
mine In 18S9 and It has required con- 
stant vigilance and fighting ever since 
to keep It under control. For years, 
with the aid of water that had been 
flooded over the burning territory, the 
fire was pretty well confined, but re- 
cently some pillars of ore that had 
been left on some of the levels as a 
wall against the fire were taken out 
and the fire burnt through and has 
been raging anew ever since. About 
ten days ago it broke through into 
No. 9 shaft, made for air and ven- 
tilation, and flames leaped many feet 
above the collar of the shaft. Water 
subdued it. but sulphur smoke con- 
tinues to come up thick. Gas from 
the Anaconda and Neversweat has al- 
so made it uncomfortable to be near 
them on the surface. The shifting 
ground, due to the openings left from 
mining, causes the gas and fire to ap- 
pear in most unexpected places in the 
mine; otherwise it would not be a dif- 
ficult problem to handle the trouble. 
A very little fire can create enough 
gas to stop men from working and 
make it dangerous for them to re- 
main in the mine. Three horses were 
suffocated in the Neversweat when the 
fire broke out on the 1,600 level. The 
fire problem has for a long time been 
a very serious one for the Anaconda 
company, but will In a great meas- 
ure be solved when the Belmont shaft 
In the southern part of the city is 

(Continued on page 23, 3rd column.) 


The Chamberlain Group of Copper Mines to Change 

Ownership or to be Worked on Large Scale 

—Ore Bodies Are Large. 

Bougias. .\r:z . Nov. 2S. — A report 
!■ current that the <:hamberlain group 
of copper mines, in the Casa Grande 
dlsfrkt. Santa Rosa mountains, is 
about to either change ownership or 
be worked on a large scale. 

These claims were located about 
tw« ntv-flvc VI ,irs ago and off and ctn 
J, d ever since. At 

-m. .1. r was in operation on 
rty. but the owners lacked 
' .^.ital to make the pro- 



feet of work has been 
d. ■ different claims and at 

leai*t |,.a toM> worth of ore has been 
either worked on the ground or sent 
to custom smelters. The ore bodies 
are larp- "1 it is said that an aver- 
age of • -nt is considered a con- 
»erv ' - .aate of the value of the 

€»r:g:ii;'u.V tiiese mines w«re located 
and wr.rkcd for silver, but as depth 
was reached their copper rharacterls- 
tlca became the more and more appar- 
ent until ilnally it became to be the 
predominating metal. Crop pings of 
lime, g nd iron show a width in 

depth'.. .. or mor.* feet. 

The fffoup is own^Mi \>y George W. 
House of Denver, who f^r the past six 
years has made his home on the prop- 
erty and expects to continue it there 
•o long ad it remains under his con- 

fnder a bond given to Los Angeles 
people the property was pretty badly 
"gutted" and debts had accumulated 
under their management. On the ex- 
piration of the bond James Crowley 
has been appointed superintendent. He 
attached the last shipment, of ore. 
then at the El Paso smelters, and with 
the proceeds he paid off the indebted- 
ness and u.sed any remaining funds to 
again put the property in working 

While this said bond was pending 
Senator J. P Jones of Nevada twice 
offered the sum of $300,000. but the 
parties htdding the bond refu.sed to 
accept the offer unless they were al- 
lowed to retain a quarter interest in 
it, and to this the senator would not 
agree. Commencing with the new 
year, systematic development work, 
under the superintendence f Mr. 
Crowley, will be .started. 

The Chamberlain group and Copper 
Queen group, of which mention was 
made recently, are near neighbors and 
will be handled and sold under one 
management. The combined groups 
cover twenty-two claims, or about 440 
acres of mineral zone, and in the 
hands of a good company will make 
a property of great value. At this 
time the deepest shaft is but 180 feet, 
much of the present development work 
having been done in drifts and cross- 
cuts In the ore bodies. 



Ore Shipping Season Has Practically Ended— Total Shipments 

Were About 42 Per Cent Less Than Last Year—Duluth 

Continues to be the Leading Shipping Port. 

Globe, Ariz., Nov. 28. — Globe Con- 
solidated Is gradually Increasing ship- 
ments of sulphide ore to the Old 
Dominion smelter. October shipments 
totaled about 400 tons, from which 
the company received an average of 
$7.44 per ton above smelter charges. 
Shipments wll be doubled this month 
and with copper a cent higher, the 
returns should be proportionately 
larger. The company has .ibout de- 
cided to install an aerial tramway for 
the delivery of the ore from the Gem 
shaft to the ore bins on the Arii:ona 
Commercial railroad. 

General Manager F. A. Woodward 
returned recently from Boston, with 
plans perfected for the further de- 
velopment of the National Mining 
Exploration company's mines. Ar- 
rangements have been made to 
finance the company so as to amply 
provide for the thorough development 
and equipment of the Fumarole gold 
mine in Graham county and the Iron 
Cap property in Globe district. At- 
tention will first be given to the Fum- 
arole. on which sinking is progress- 
ing. The shaft should reach the 700- 
foot level by Nov. 25, and the man- 

agement will then decide upon the 
method of treating the ore and will 
erect a plant. A large tonnage of ore 
going from $5 to $15 in gold has been 
blocked out. Later the further de- 
velopment of the Iron Cap mine will 
receive attention and a new working 
shaft will probably be sunk at a point 
about 1,000 feet north of the present 

Continued improvement marks the 
progress of development of the Su- 
perior & Boston property. On the 
480-foot level of the Great Eastern 
mine, 150 feet east of the winze, the 
vein has been stripped disclosing fif- 
teen feet of high grade carbonate and 
glance ore. The east drift on thi» 
level is still in ore. The company re- 
ceived for ore shipped in September 
$25,000, which paid all the expenses 
for the month, and of which a bal- 
ance of $2,500 remained. At the 
Gardner shaft the south crosscut on 
the 400-foot level Is in 100 feet and 
should cut the Black Oxide lode at 
about forty feet farther. The north 
crosscut has advanced about fifty feet. 
The new Great Eastern shaft is going 
down s lowly. This shaft Is soon to 

(Continued on page 23, lat column.) 


Mining Expert High in His Praises of What Manager 
Ricketts Has Done at the Sonora Camp- 
Greatly Reduced Costs. 

The Lake Superior ore shipping sea- 
son Is rapidly on the wane. With 
something like 24,000,000 tons forward- 
ed to date, most of the operators have 
met all demands upon them and the 
bulk of the carrying fleet have been 
withdrawn from navigation for the 
year and are going Into winter 
quarters. Cargoes will continue to be 
sent out a week or more, but the ag- 
gregate tonnage yet to be moved Is 
comparatively small. 

The record for the season — It will be 
.almost 25,000.000 tons. In round num- 
bers, rail shipments Included — makes 
a sorry showing compared with that of 
each of the preceding three years, still 
with those exceptions, and excepting 
1902, the shipments have never been 
greater. Less than 22,000.000 tons were 
forwarded tv» the lower lakes in 1904, 
and it was not until 1901 that the out- 
go In any one year exceeded 20,000,000 
tons. Compared with last year, the 
loss this season approximates 17,250,- 
000 tons, or 42 per cent. 

As has been the case In recent sea- 
.sons, the United States Steel corpora- 
lion has shipped somewhat more than 
one-half the total tonnage. Of the 25,- 
000,000 tons. It stands credited with 
13.500,000 tons. In round numbers. 
This Is 54 per cent of tlie total, and it Is 
of interest In the connection to note 
tliat the ratio Is approximately that 
which was registered the preceding 
year„ A quarter of a million In excess 
of 42.000,000 tons of ore was the out- 
go in the record-breaking season of 
1907, ahd of the total the Steel cor- 
poratlons shipments amounted to 23,- 
(100,000 tons, a proportion practically 
the same as that of this s^-ason. 
TfTo-Thlrda From Meiiaba. 

Of this year's production of Lake 
Superior ores, somewhat in excess of 
two-thirds has come from the Mesaba 
range. This great region of big open- 
pit mines has furnished ti8 per cent of 
the output. Twelve per cent has come 
from the Menominee range. 9 from the 
Gogebic. 6 from the Marquette and B 
from the Gogebic. Duluth continues 

the leading shipping port, and with up- 
wards of 8,000,000 tons to Its credit at 
the close of the season It will have out 
some 38 per cent of all the ore forward- 
ed this year, or as much as Two Har- 
bors and Superior together and one and 
one-half times more than the amount 
handled at Escanaba, Ashland and Mar- 
quette together. The Zenith City is 
certain to maintain Its supremacy in 
this particular for some years at least, 
but In time, with the Great Northern 
serving the Steel Corporation's Hill ore 
lands, Superior will be a worthy con- 
tender for the title of world's greatest 
Iron port. 

Already the Great Northern is mak- 
ing preparations to iiandle the big and 
growing traffic assured to it under the 
terms of its contract with the Steel 
corporation. The extension of Its Hlb- 
blng-Nashwauk line, construction work 
on wlileh has recently been commenced, 
will put it In position to care for much 
additional tonnage. Properties con- 
taining very large Iron deposits exist 
in the terrltorv to be served, and 
among them is the big Hill tract now 
being stripped by the Steel corporation 
In section 16. 56-23. and which holds 
probablv 40.000,000 tons of ore. all of 
which Is to go out over the Great 
Northern road by Allouez bay. The 
new extension will be in operation 
early next summer, it is expected. It 
will be two or three years before it 
will be handling a heavy traffic, but 
It will at once serve the Hill mine, 
which will make Its initial shipment 
next season, and perhaps it will draw 
traffic from the Holman. which Is al- 
ready developed to extensive propor- 
tions and part of which Is Included In 
the ore lands lease. 

The Hoiman has shipped 9.750 tons 
of ore the past two seasons. This in 
the form of concentrates from the ex- 
perimental washing plant, and from its 
big neighbor, the Canlsteo, there has 
come S.125 tons of the same product. 
The Steel corporation has already spent 
upwards of $11,000,000 in the work of 
opening up the western Mesaba. yet 
the IX, 000 tons of ore from the Canlsteo 
and Holman represent the only return 
to date and it will not be until the 
mammoth washery goes into commis- 

sion, probably along in 1910. that pro- 
duction will begin in earnest. 
Mext SeaMon'a Xeeda. 

With the extent of the revival in the 
Iron trade still uncertain, no predic- 
tions are being made in mining circles 
as to how much ore will be needed next 
year. However. Eastern reports which 
estimate that the shipments will proba- 
bly reach 50.000,000 tons are believed 
extravagant. Rather what Is regarded 
as a normal condition Is expected. A 
considerable improvement is looked 
for, and all the ranges are expected to 
have a very busy season, but It will 
be a surprise to many mining men if 
the nroductlon In 1909 exceeds 40.000,- 
000 tons. Whatever tonnage is- called 
for, the region will be prepared to fur- 
nish It. Stripping work on t..e Mesaba 
will continue on an active scale 
throughout the winter, while on the 
old ranges most of the ungerground 
mines will be wrought vigorously and 
large stockpiles will be created. As 
conservatively viewed, the prospects 
are for a big year's business In ore, 
but not a record- break in»r one. 

Much the largest shipper in the re- 
gion this season has been the Hull- 
Rust mine of the Steel corporation. It 
had this distinction in 1907 also, when 
it forwarded upwards of 3,000,000 tons, 
and should the operating concern 
choose to have It so, the property could 
retain Its position at the head of the 
list indefinitely. Comprising 120,000,000 
tons, the Hull-Rust ore bodies form 
the largest known ore deposit in the 
world. The production this year has 
amounted to more than 2,000,000 tons — 
two-thirds of last season's output. Sec- 
ond on the list of shippers Is the 
Steel corporation's Burt mine, with 1.- 
000,000 tons to Its credit. This prop- 
erty made its initial shipment only in 
1905, yet to date it has sent out 5,750,- 
000 tons of ore. 

The Mahoning mine, whose open pit 
is the largest on the Mesaba range, and 
in wldch the Steel corporation and the 
Cambria Steel company are jointly in- 
terested, has wound up the season 
with a production of close to 600,000 
tons. The Mahoning has been shipping 
for fourteen years now, sending out an 

Bisbee, Ariz., Nov. 2 8.— S. W. Claw- 
son the well known mining expert, 
pased through here a few days ago 
for the East, after spending two days 
at the Greenc-Cananea camp, where 
he went on mining business. He left 
for New York and other points last 
night, where he wll be for the next 
few weeks. 

When seen at the depot, Mr. Claw- 
son expressed himself greatly pleased 
at what he had seen at Cananea, and 
expressed his belief that the camp was 
making splendid strides in general im- 

"I was surprised to see what had 
been done at Cananea since Dr. Rick- 
etts has been there, ' said Mr. Claw- 
son. "With the improvement which 
has been installed, there is no doubt 
that copper will be turned out at a 
greatly reduced cost. There is every 
evidence of the camp getting back in- 
to Its former status when it will be 
one of the great producers of the 

"I made the rounds of the smelters 
and saw what had been done there, 

and found one of the most modem 
and down-to-date smelters in the 
country. It is quite remarkable what 
has been done in so short a time, and 
what improvements have been inaug- 
urated. I did not learn the number 
of men on the payroll, but should 
judge there are more than a thousand 
at present — possibly more. 

"Dr. Ricketts is a very busy man, 
and is hurrying the work along, and 
completing everything which is re- 
quired to make the Cananea camp all 
that the stockholders can ask. Of Cananea will never have aa 
many men on the payroll as they had 
at one time, as that Is not required. 
The introduction of the most modern 
machinery has made it possible to get 
along with fewer men, and the force 
of Mexicans will be larger. 

"The mining trip to Cananea was en- 
tirely satisfactory to me, and I ar- 
ranged all matters for which I made 
the trip." 

Mr. Clawson is accompanied by A. 
Troajnovlch of Globe, with whom he 
is interested in a deal. 


Many Million Dollars of Profits in Metal Distributed 

During the Depression— Amalgamated Leads 

With Total Payments of $57,000,000. 

(Continued on page 23, Ist column.) 

Since the financial flurry last fall 
there has been extraordinary conserv- 
atism shown by the management of 
the mines and metallurgical works in 
this country, resulting in the accumu- 
lation of a surplus large enough to. 
suggest that dividend payments will be 
increased in the not distanct future. 
In fact, during the past ten months, 
according to the careful compilation 
of the Mining World, dividends 
amounting to $37,289,162 have been 
declared by seventy-three metal mines 
and works In the United States. Since 
their organisation these seventy-three 
copper, gold, silver, lead, zinc and 
quicksilver properties have yielded 
dividends to the enormous total of 
$511,730,295 on an issued capitaliza- 
tion of $430,077,983. 

Although much the larger part of 
these dividends has gone Into the 
pockets of individual shareholders it 
win be surprising to learn that six 
corporations owning the majority of 
the stock issued by certain mines and 
works have In ten months this year 
declared dividends of $6,774,089, mak- 
ing a grand total to date of $76,931,- 
648 on an outstanding capitalization of 
$241,956,000. Ordinarily these se- 
curities holding corporations pay 
quarterly dividends at the rate of 4, 
5 or 6 per cent per annum on their 
respective share Issues of $100 par, al- 
though the greatest of them all, the 

Amalgamated Copper company, de- 
clares only 2 per cent. So far this 
vear Amalgamated has announced 
dividends of $3,077,756, the last being 
50 cents per share, payable Nov. 30. 
Since its organization in April, 1890, 
the dividends declared by Amalga- 
mated amount to $57,235,139 on a 
capitalization which has gradually- 
been Increased to $153,887,900. 

Another "open hand" to share in 
the profits of the mining Industry is 
the concern that undertakes to mar- 
ket the products on commission. Two 
metal selling agencies, controlled by 
few people, have in ten months this 
year declared dividends of $1,130,000, 
making a total of $6,755,000 since In- 
corporation with a capitalization of 
$5,100,000. The larger of the two Is 
the United Metal Selling company, 
controlled by people who are busi- 
ness associates of the coterie that 
dominates the Amalgamated Copper 
company. The United Metals Selling 
company is capltallzec'. at $5,000,000, 
and In about eight years has divided 
among its stockholders dividends ag- 
gregating the large sum of $6,750,000 
or 131 per cent. 

The prospects are that with the 
higher prices for copper, silver and 
lead — the principal commercial met- 
als — prophesied by trade authorities 
before the close of the year, will mean 
a better dividend record for 1908 than 
was anticipated some months ago. 






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Phones: Counting room. 324; Editorial room8.1126. 

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Entered at Duluth Postoitice as Second-Class Matter 






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It !<* Important when desiring the adoress of your 
paper changed to give both old and new addreaaea. 

cither be tested. It may be that in certain classes 
woman has been pampered in luxury too much for 
her own good; but these classes, fortunately, con- 
stitute an absurdly small proportion of the popula- 
tion. The pioneers in industrial lines have been 
mostly married men, and most of them owe a 
great deal to their wives. They have been frugal 
men, saving money to be applied to reproducing 
itself; and they have been able to save money be 
cause they had wives that didn't insist on spending 
it all. If Rockefeller had had a wife that was try- 
iiiK* to keep up with a pace set by the richer women 
about her, lie never could have saved the small sum 
which was the beginning of his billion. Instead of 
ministering to that fortune, he would have been 
compelled to minister to the luxurious tastes of his 

The indictment, it seems to us. is clearly unfair 
when it assigns to woman a greater deterioration 
under the influence oi modern conditions than men 
have suffered. There is evidence on every side, if 
anybody wishes to look for it, that there has been 
no deterioration at all in the masses of the people; 
and certainly there is no marked deterioration in 
the women, outside of the few whom money and 
the desire for luxury and display have spoiled. If 
there is any pioneering to be done, let nobody think 
for a moment that women will not do their share 
of it. ju-^t as gladly and just as helpfully as the 
maternal ancestors of the members of the Society 
of Colonial Wars did their share. 


The view of .\ndrcw Carnegie's recently 
expressed ideas upon the tariff now very fashion- 
able among standpat Republican newspapers, that 
it is due to the fact that Carnegie has hllod his 
basket from the tree of tarif? graft and doesn't 
want others to enjoy the same rich picking, is not 
fair to Mr. Carnegie. It is true that he has more 
money than any one man has any business to 
have: he admits it himself, and he is the most 
Jacobinical of radicals m his ideas about what 
ought to be done with swollen fortunes. It is also 
true that he amassed this burdensome share of pelt 
through the tariff. It may be true. too. that he 
knew that it was wrong all the time, and that it 
would have sounded better had he expressed that 
knowledge before he got all he could carry away. 
But what he says is absolutely true, nevertheless, 
and the fact that he has prot'ited >-' richly from 
the t.iritf need not destroy the value >f i;is opinion 
that the protective tariff has served its purpose, 
and that it ought Uj be laid away. 

In his article in the Century Mr. Carnegie 
preaches sound doctrine, and his own tanff-bullt 
mass of wealth is the best p-jssible proof of it. 
Within fifteen years he has been a protectionist. 
bat he wiims to have been all along of that school 
of protection to which Garfield belonged— a pro- 
tection that leads to free trade. He now says that 
the McKinley law was the wisest tariff reform 
measure ever framed, but he adds: "Much water 
has run under the bridges since it was passed m 
1897. Many changes have occurred, and hence 
many changes can be judiciously made in the 
tariff. There is r.o doubt about this; but, on the 
other hand. I have Ld to the conclusion that 
conditions have chuiged so greatly in the interval 
that the tariff sh.uld now be viewed ir.>m a new 


This new standpoint is that nriny American 
industries like iron and steel can now .tund alone; 
that such duties can now be safely romoved and 
other protective duties gradually abolished; and 
that the slogan henceforth should be a high tariff 
for revenue only, confined to luxuries and articles 
consumed chiefly by the rich. 

What possible excuse is there for a tariff on 
such products as iron and steel? Whether or not 
it is due to the protective tariff, this country now 
leads the world in the production of iron aiil >teel. 
It has no dangerous competitors, and it i5 likely to 
have n .ne. It sets the world's pace in this indus- 
try, and it would .till set it if there were no tariff 
at all. Indeed, as the leveling down of the tariff 
wall cannot fail to broaden the nation's markets, it 
is actually true that the iron and steel industry 
would benefit by real tariff revision. Tariff tor 
revenue only, in view of the large and growing 
needs of the nation, would probably furnish all the 
protecti.>n really needed in any industry; the pro- 
hibitive tariff which wholly bars out the products 
of other lands and therefore yields no revenue at 
all is unwise, unnecessary and unwholesome. 

Whether or n.>t Mr. Carnegie's views are ren- 
dered less acceptal>le because he has benefited from 
the protective tariff more than any other one man, 
those views are s.nind. If the nation's business 
were being conducted for the best interests of all 
the people, the revision of the tariff would take the 
form he suggests. But it is not being run that way, 
and the revision will not take that form. 


Recently this newspaper, after long resistance 
of the impulse to do so, ventured its opinion of 
the so-called "comic supplement," which numerous 
newspapers are perpetrating upon the people of 
this country. The occasion was the wholesome 
action of a r'.-~tMi newspaper in swearing off on 
comic supplements, in apologizing for their previ- 
ous use, and in promising never to do it again. 

We ventured the opinion, at that time, that the 
comic supplement is cheap and vulgar and tawdry; 
that its utter lack of ide.als and its utter defiance 
of all canons of decency and morality cannot fail to 
have a deteriorating effect upon its patrons; that 
it is a blot not only upon the newspaper profes- 
sion but upon the good name of a people that suf- 
fers it to per=.i.-.t; that it .jught to be frowned upon 
by the public and discarded by the newspapers, 
unless it can be replaced by something clean and 
wholesome and really diverting. 

In short, it was The Herald's intention to leave 
no doubt in anybody's mind about why it has stead- 
fastly refused to admit the obnoxious thing into its 
pages, and why it has as steadfastly refused to be 
the mcins of smuggling its mischief-making and 
taste-dc^ir ying influences into the homes of its 

Since that time two opinions upon the comic 
supplement have come to our notice which seem 
worth reproducing, as final testimony in the case 
against the comic supplement, and the case may 
well be rested with certain exhibits comprising 
specimens of all of the several different varieties of 
comic supplements, which range from worst to 
very worst in order of merit. 

Brander Matthews, discussing American humor 
in the Saturday Evening Post, has this to say: 

vegetables. Incidentally, it might be well to re- 
mark right here that humanity i^ in a mighty bad 
way. If it eats meat, it brutalizes its soul and gets 
rheumatism, nephritis, diabe^s.^nd other horrid 
ills. If it cuts out the meat and seeks to content 
itself with cooling vegetables, Recording to the 
latest advice it gets cancer. But after all, this 
situation is much more comforting than it seems. 
Instead of the alternative between one kind of 
diseases from meat-eating aE$ another kind of dis- 
eases from eating vegetables,<h€sc may be grouped, 
and the alternative then is betwifSn getting disease 
through eating and death by -starlsation through not 
eating. In which case, the besf philosophy is to 
laugh at the scientists, to flee the fearful death by 
starvation, to eat what we like cooked or un- 
cooked as we like it, and to forget the inevitability 
of death in some form in the comfort of being 
well fed and happy while life lasts. 

But just the same, we are inclined to skepticism 
about the angleworm peril. Your small boy digs 
angleworms, goes fishing, fixes the bait on his 
hook with bare hands, and later eats his modest 
lunch without washing his hands any too thor- 
oughly. If the Buffalo alarmist is right, this lad 
must take on a great many cancer germs every 
summer. Does he have cancer? He does not. On 
the contrary his health is ridiculously good, and 
he is able to consume vast quantities of the most 
dangerous foods without apparent harm, unless 
that rosy flush on his tanned and rounded cheek 
has some deadly significance that we have not dis- 
covered. Indeed, you handle angleworms yourself 
with considerable negligence, considering your im- 
pending sandwich to be consumed by the side of 
the trout stream. Do they give you cancer? They 
haven't yet. and here's hoping that the alarms of 
precipitous scientists will disturb neither your fish- 
ing nor your enjoyment of the bounties of nature. 


olishes its more sailstactorlly than 
thf kt»*>nest eoitfram. Even now the uncivil- 
z^ among IKS "who laugh over the alleged 
comic supplements of the Sunday papers take 
delight in the ml^fo'-tu^^s J>»; J^ai,>J^'^-^^^^/3*'^*^|: 

contorted parodies of mankind have no right 
to exist In the era of the telephone and the 
elee^r c light and the aeroplane; they are 
Survivals from the stone age. when our re- 
mote ancestors had not yet forgotten the 

ufcks inherited from V''''«r."'*?''n/''fr'!.m°°Jhe 
to hang bv thflr pr<'henslle tails from me 
boughs of Ihe forest primeval. 

tares of our common humanity. In these ng- 
urls of fun there is really little Arnejican 
humor but only the unhe.sliatlng brutality of 
an earlier stage of J^uman. progress These 


Consideration of the manner in which the 
Bethel society spends its money, as shown in 
The Herald last evening, coupled with notice of 
the fact that the society is now afflicted with a 
deficit of more than $1,100, sh-uld need no ex- 
planation or exposition. Together, the two facts 
constitute an appeal to the generosity of the 
people that should not go unheeded. 

To a large extent, the Bethel society takes 
the place of the Associated Charities that is so 
much needed in Duluh. Last year it spent nearly 
?2,IX)0 in charities, and there is reason to believe 
that every penny of this sum was well and intelli- 
gently bestowed. Besides actual money spent in 
groceries, provisions, fuel, clothing, etc.. the so- 
ciety distributed 2,403 articles of clothing and 
some furniture. Positions were found for 1,827 
men and 240 women. The demand for charity 
was greater in the last year than in any previous 
,ear, and never before have the society's resources 
been drawn upon so heavily. Under the skilled 
and wise direction of Rev. J. T. Moody, the so- 
•iety has been a tremendous force in the relief of 
the needy, and no voice will be raised in dissent 
to the proposition that Duluth could not well do 
without it, and that it desen-es thorough and gen- 
erous support. 

The coming winter will not be so hard as last 
winter was upon the masses that hover always 
upon the verge of poverty, because there has 
leen more employment; but there is notjiing to be 
gained by blinking at the fact that there will be 
.nore than the average amount of suffering, and 
hat the Bethel society should be equipped to con- 
tend with it. This is a rich and generous city, 
md until an organized .\3s0ciated Charities comes 
into the field to handle all benevolent work, the 
community's warm heart can find most suitable 
expression through donations to the Bethel. 

•^o my mind there is no reason why 
the Star Mining district of Utah should 
not eventually become a bigger and 
better camp than that at Butte," said 
Wilbur Merritt. formerly a mining man 
of Duluth and the Mesaba range, who 
is now in the city from Utah, where he 
has spent the past four years min- 

Mr. Merritt has been In charge or 
the Red Warrior and Mowltza mines 
at Milford for some time. He left 
Mllford just before the recent strike 
on the Mowilza. on his way north to 
Montana, where he visited his parents 
for a short time before coming on to 

Mr. Merritt is most enthusiastic over 
the prospects of the Star district as 
a great copper, lead and silver pro- 
ducing region. "It is such a big coun- 
try." said the mining man. "that there 
is plenty of room there for any num- 
ber of good mines. There is a zone 
of most highly mineralized country 
about Milford. 11 is about two miles 
wide and over eight miles in length. 
In this zone are situated the Red War- 
rior and Mowitza mines, and but ten 
miles away is the famous Horn fcilver 
mine, which has been mined for the 
past forty years, producing in that 
time $19,000,000 worth of ore. It is a 
mine of fabulous wealth. A brother 
of Dennis Uyan of Duiuih. was one of 
the men who originally owned the Horn 
Silver. They sold out for $5,000,000 

"The Red Warrior and Mowltza are 
both old mines, having been mined 
from time to time by land prospectors. 
Old John T. Kellv. still a resident of 
Milford. sank a 130-foot winze on the 
Mowitza property, taking out the ore 
hand himself He is now comfortably 
fixed fo rthe remainder of his life. The 
Red Warrior is about thirty years old. 
and had not been worked for twenty 
years when I first took hold of it. It 
is now looking fine and has for some 
time. There is no question now but 
what we have a very good mine there. 
It is no longer any prospect. 

"The striking of ore when we did 
in the north drift on the 212-foot level 
of the Mowitza, came as a surprise. Al- 
though we had every Indication on the 
surface that we sliould strike ore m 
that drift, had no idea we would come 
upon it so soon, only a little over 
thirty-five feet from the shaft. 1 can 
hardly expect that this is a big body 
of ore though by raising or sinking on 
tlie shut it may develop into one. Ac- 
cording to my theory the shut we have 
struck lies near the intersection of two 
fissures, beyond which I expect the 
body of ore. which is indicated at the 
surface by outcroppings, to develop. In 
the south drift, where the strike was 
made tliere is a nine-foot opening be- 
tween the wall-s, where the ore carries 
strong. It is a good sulphide ore, run- 
ning according to assay, 31. S per cent 
lead and 1:6.4 ounces of silver. 

"Where we expected and still are 
confident of finding the ore in a large 
body, is in the south drift of the 212- 
foot level. ,,t,w ^i~ 

"Milford is a prosperous little min- 
ing town of 11.000 population It s 
the main division point of the bait 
Lake San Pedro & Los Angeles road 
and consequently has the very best of 
railroad accommodaUons for shipping 

At the Lenox: A. E. Samobery. Min- 
ni-a^nolis O P. Carr, Chicago; J. li- 
"topS St. Paul; M. A.GIlmore. Detroit: 
E.nil Olson. Rugby, N. U; Georg^ Ker- 
ickel, Perham, Minn ; Dr. E. J. Pansei 
iiv CMiicaKo; A. B. Sayles, Little Falls, 
1?C Blackman, Crookslon; H C. Scr.b- 
ner. Minneapolis. J. D. Morrison. Min- 
neapolis; C. R. Adams, t»t. Paul, t. l 
Catr. Sauk Center; O. S Olson. Two 
Hvrbors Grant Ahlstein. Two Harbors 
T F Keefe St Paul; B. F. Greene, St. 
Paul- T. R."lvyle. Chicago; Ed. Holner 
HtblVlng- R A Etty. Eau Claire; Albert 
E Manning. Cas.s Lake; Mr. and Mrs, 
J^org" H Lee. Virginia; James Davis, 
Virginia. » » » 

At the McKay: S. C. Tyerly Minot; 
H. F. Butler. Grand Rapids ^^ «• 
Pavne Cass Lake; James Wa 1. Mari- 
nette Wis J E. Skala. Chlsholm; 

V i; • n, a i,'ni Seattle- A. C. Elliott. 
James Grahni, »eaiiie, -^ ^^ T.,,i,p_f 

walker; w'- A. Clement, Waseca^ J<_M 



g'fmLon • ' C. A." OksVad,^ Minneapolis. 

At the St. Louis: F. D. Zaiser, St. 
Paul; John Kleftman Hlbbing. M. W. 
Barnard and wife. Minneapolis, L. H. 


Raised with 

Royal Baking Powdo* 

— delicate hot-biscuit, hot rolls, 
doughnuts, puddings and crusts — are not 
only anti-dyspeptic in themselves, but aid 
the digestion of other foods with which 
they assimilate in the stomach — the joint 
the game, the entree — important parts or 

every meal. 

Royal Baking Powder makes the food 
finer flavored, more tasty, more healthful 



Walker; W. A. Clement, .^^..'^^eca ^ i«. 
Lvle Elroy. Minn.: J. M. Killop, Ottawa, 
nan 1^ G Walker. Chicago; William 
m^hland Brlmson; George Llgnt, 

Hamilton W. Mabie, one of the nation's great- 
;st critics and essayists, adds this tribute: 

A trlance at the so-called comic supple- 
ments of the Sunday edition of^a gre^at num- 
ber of American 

newspapers fills the lover 

of his kind with something akin to despair 
These sheets have one artistic y^alitj. i-ver> 
part finds its place in a perfect harmony »— 
It is harmony of vulgarity. The Idea, if th 
i.s one. is cheap and often demoralizing. 




_ the 

u..^«...« .- --^ elementary 'that an uneducated 
chtld m"ay not only understand but execute it. 

drawing is so 

turned prostitutes and soliciting 
Need anything more be said? 

of the Muses 
on the streets 


Rev. Dr. LeaviU, whom wc hear of for the first 
time in this connection, is qu-ned as saying at a 
gathering of the Society of Colonial Wars at St. 
Louis that 'mo'Krn influences have had a deterior- 
ating effect on woman." 

"Few women of today." says the doctor, "would 
leave their home, their friends and all the attrac- 
tions of life to follow their husbands into a foreign 
land as did the women of colonial days " 

How does he knowl* Do the numerous immi- 
grants who come to this country every year when 
times are good leave their wives and sweethearts 
at home? They do not; and if they ever do they 
lend for them the very minute they can raise the 
price of steamship passage. 

Do the men whose wealth enables them to tour 
Europe leave their wives behind? Do the wives 
wish to be left behind? They do not. m both cases. 
The modern woman, given a husband who is able 
to travel abroad, exhibits the greatest courage and 
daring She does not flinch at the prospect of a 
long journey into unknown lands. Indeed, she is 
more likely to lead the way than to follow. 

It is ridiculously unfair to accuse the women of 
today of lacking the spirit of the pioneers when 
there is no pioneering to do The charge cannot 
easily be disprued, because there are no Pilgrim 
fathers striking out into an American wilderness 
to find homes where religious and political liberty 
may be won But if there were such Pilgrim 
fathers, nobody but this amazing Dr. LeaviU be- 
lieves that the Pilgrim mothers would hold back 
or block the pilgrimage. If woman has deterior- 
ated through the softening influences of ease and 
luxury that have come to the land where the Pil- 
grims won a perilous and precarious home, so has 
man; and only in the crucible of dire necessity can * 


Every, bait fisherman will feci a sense of per 
sonal outrage when he hears the news 
falo scientist is blaming the angleworm for the 
cancer germ. 

Anything more innocent and peaceable than the 
angleworm it would be hard to imagine. Dragged 
from its cool, moist habitat in the rich loam of 
the garden, it wriggles and protests mildly at the 
indignity, but it never even bites, and if it offers 
any remark that is not' polite no ^fisherman ever 
heard it. Consigned to the tomato can hard by, it 
gladly f^nds itself a retreat in the handful 01 dirt 
you have placed therein, and it communes cling- 
ingly with its fellows on the way to the trout 
stream. It has to bear a great deal. too. The can 
is hot and stuffy, the dirt dries up and becomes 
hard and caked, and the joggling journey can't be 
anything but unpleasant. But did any fisherman 
ever hear a word of protest from the angleworm? 
The manner in which the humble worm submits to 
its fate, and after a few frantic wriggles consents 
to be impaled upon and conceal the barbs of the 
hook, thereby ministering to the pleasure and con- 
tentment of humanity, is an example which am- 
bitious plutocrats would eagerly commend to an 
impatient public which is too often irritated by 
the discovery that it is being used to build up 
ornate and ornamental and magnificent congested 


And now comes this Buffalo scientist, and says 
that the angleworm is responsible for the germs of 
cancer. He claims that it exudes the cancer germ 
as it crawls along its humble way. Cabbages, 
onions, lettuce and celery receive these germs from 
the angleworm, and convey them to us when they 
adorn our tables, in spite of the tempting fresh- 
ness of these succulent plants. If we would stop 

the ravage* of cancer, w« must atop eating these 


Elsewhere in The Herald tonight appears an 
interesting discussion of Christmas giving to the 
poor, in which a question is raised as to whether 
indiscriminate and unregulated giving is helpful 
or desirable. The question has particular point in 
Duluth because this city has no organized charity 
whose object it is to see that such generosity 
reaches only those who need and deserve it and that 
it reaches all who do need and deserve it, without 
overwhelming one poor family with more tur- 
keys than it can use in a year and leaving another 
family, equally deserving, altogether unaided. 

The issue is rather delicate. If its discussion 
had a tendency to discourage Christmas giving, it 
oughtn't even to be referred to; we would rather 
see the most outrageously indiscriminate and over- 
lapping Christmas giving than to see none at all. 
Christmas giving to the poor not only temporarily 
relieves the necessities of the stricken, but the 
givers themselves are much better for the experi- 
ence. But we do not believe that the suggestion 
that a Buf-lthat Christmas giving ought to be handled with or- 
dinary good judgment is going to dry up the spring 
of Christmas generosity; if we did. we shouldn't 
discuss the subject at all. 

Shortly after the holidays last year The Herald 
pointed out the need of an organized charity in this 
city, and the suggestion was based upon the man- 
ner of the Christmas giving to the poor in Duluth 
that year. Never before had there been such an 
outpouring of sympathy in tangible form. There 
were Christmas gifts in profusion from many 
sources; not too much to go around, but it didn't 
go around. It came to The Herald's knowledge 
that one family received seven turkeys with trim- 
mings complete, while a neighbor as needy and 
as deserving got nothing at all. 

This is altogether aside from the idea that 
promiscuous giving fosters pauperism; for that 
idea needs less consideration at Christmas time, 
perhaps, than at any other season of the year. 
Neither should it be entirely overlooked. The 
writer of the article referred to. who is the general 
manager of the St. Louis organization which cor- 
responds to the Associated Charities, says: "Our 
observations during the past few years has been 
that Christmas giving in a public and wholesale 
way has a distinctly degrading tendency for self- 
respecting families who are usually self-support- 

These things should be guarded against, and 

the wholesome outflow of Christmas generosity 
judiciously directed to the end that the best results 
shall be attained. It is unpleasant to think that 
with generosity enough to go around, some families 
get more than they can use, some families are de- 
moralized by receiving charity when they need 
none, and other needy ones go entirely neglected. 

1)6 V — "-• - 

er; Charles Spengler. 

Charles Lobert and so"- . -„, t^ 

James McNulty Ka"?a«w?i«on Tower' 
Shannon. Bemidjl; W. L. Wilson, low er. 

Another delight- 
ful day is promised 
by the weather man 
for tomorrow. Yes- 
terday's highest 
temperature was 30 
degrees, and the 
lowest 26 degrees. 
About the same 
weather conditions 
are looked for to- 
day and tomorrow. 
A year ago today 
the weather was 
cool with slight snow Hurries. 

The sun rose this morning at 7:30, 
and will set this evening at 4:23. mak- 
ing eight hours and fifty-three minutes 
of sunlight. 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weather conditions: 

"Slight barometric depressions over- 
lie Alberta. Western Ontario and the 
Ulo Grande river. The disturbance 
over the latter district has caused rain 
throughout the lower Mississippi val- 
ley and southwestern states during the 
past twenty-four hours, while the com- 
bined influence of these low pressures 
has resulted in warmer weather over 
most of the Northwest. The barometer 
Is high from the western Rocky Moun- 
tains eastward to and including the 
Ohio valley slates. It is attended by 
colder weather in the plateau region. 
Freezing temperatures continue in the 
Rocky Mountain, Northwestern states 
and Western Canada. 










Clia rli-ston 







Dovils Lake 




El Paso 



Grand Ha»en 

Gretn Bay 







Kansas City 


La CT05S8 


l.ltlle Il'Tck 

Ix>s Angeles 




n' M. Frees, Chicago; r^j..,. 
Chlcaeo- KIley Seveers, Traverse City, 
I H BoVce New York; D. A. Anderson, 
St Paul HG. Atwood. Minneapolis; 
F F Chadwick, St. Paul; W, H. Wal- 
lace, New York. 


last night's 



Medicine Hat ,. 






Miles City 












Miintgoraerr . . . 






New Orleans .... 



New York 



Norfolk • .. 





. ,'?4 

North Platte ... 

















Port Arthur 



PorUand. Or.. . 



Prince Albert . . . 






rupJd City 


, . 3.-1 

St. lyouU 



St. Paul 



San Antonio . . 



SaJita Fe 



Sault 8te. Marie 








. 38 

Swift Current . . 



Washington . . . 





.. 8 




Winnipeg . . . . 



Yellowstone . . . 



Department of Agriculture, Weath 
Bureau, Duluth, Nov. 28. — Local for 


casts for twenty-four hours ending at 
7 p. m. Sunday: Duluth. Superior and 
vicinity. Including the Mesaba and Ver- 
milion Iron ranges— Fair weather to- 
night and Sunday; lowest temperature 
tonight about 25 degs. at Duluth and 
Superior and close to 20 degs. above 
zero on the Iron ranges; moderate 

Local Forecaster. 

Puck- From the Ship's Log— The 
mountains skirted the shore very 
closely indeed.- except In one place, 
where a narrow gorge, or Inlet, affoid- 
ed is a glimpse of lovely but inac- 
cfe<.stble regions beyond. Accordingly 
we gave tlfem the name of Dlrectoire 

youths Companion: An old friend 
of the family had dropped in to see a 
iounj? lawyer, whose father was still 
nayrng the office rent. "So /ou.are 
J^ow Iracticing law." the old tnend 

^^••No^^slr 'but 1 am really practicing 

Argonaut: After a long and tearful 
interview with her bettor half, the un- 
reeling liusband wrote and sent to the 
aally papers the following advertise- 
nenf "Lost— A mangy lapdog. with 
one eve and no tail. Too fat to walk. 
Answers to the name of !■ ido. U re- 
turned stulted. large reward. 

Philadelphia Inquirer: A smart 
irishman was leaning against a post 
when a funeral procession T>assed. 

"vvnos dead?" some one asked. 

•*1 don't know." answered the Irish- 
man, "but I presume it's the gentle- 
man in the coffin. 

L,ouisvllle courier-Journal: "W^at 
do you see in me to love?' sighed the 
ardent swain. ^ ♦! „ 

"Oh 1 don't know. answered the 
girl. ' "This is the silly season, you 
must remember. 

Chicago. Nov. 28. — Forecast until * 
p m. Sunday: Wisconsin — Partly 
cloudy with probably showers late to- 
night or Sunday: moderate tempera- 
ture. _,. 

Upper Michigan and Minnesota-- 
Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday; not 
much change in temperature. 

North Dakota — Fair tonight and Sun- 
dav: warmer tonight. 

Upper lakes — Moderate winds, most- 
Iv southwest over northern portions 
and variable over southern portions; 
partly cloudy weather tonight and 
Sundav, with probably rain on Huron 
and Michigan. 

The Bohemian: Housewife — Why 
dont you get a job and keep it? 

tiobo — I'm like de little bird dat 
Keeps hying from limb to limb. 

Housewife — Gwan. you're only a 
bum! How could you fly from limb to 

jlobo — I mean de limbs o' de law. 


Houston Post: "But he's always 
telling her she's clever." 

"Tbafs nothing. I'll cut him out; 
I'll tell her she is beautiful." 

Birmingham Age-Herald: "I don't 
like mosquitoes." 

"Of course you don't. 

"They're always trying to take a 
drink on me." 

i>hlladelphia Press: "Oh! yes. he's 
been in jail half a dozen times and he 
doesn't hesitate to admit it." 

"Yes'f Has the courage or hla con- 
victions, eh'?" 

Tit-Bits: Magistrate (sternly) — 
Pidn't 1 tell you the last time you 
were here 1 never wanted you to come 
before me again? , ^ t .j .♦ 

prisoner — Yes, sir; but I couldn t 
n ake the policeman believe it. 

Illustrated Bits: The Beggar — MIs- 
ler 1 wasn't always like this. 

The Old Man— I know. It was your 
other loot you h da«U>ndaifea laat 
weaic* ^ 

Steel Pautn^nser Coache*. 

.■«ewark News: Steel passenger 
coaches on the railroads In this section 
are no longer the rarity they were 
twelve months ago. 'iney are to be 
seen by the score dally. During the 
past summer all steel car.i have form- 
ed the largest portion of some of the 
shore trains on the Pennsylvania, and 
on the same road there Is scarcely a 
through train which Is made up in 
part of day coaches that has not one 
or more steel cars attached. On the 
exterior thev haven't quite the smooth, 
finished appearance of a coach made 
of hardwood panels. The rivets are 
seen where the steel plates o^eHap. 
yet unless attention Is called to them 
they are so like an ordinary car that 
they are apt to pass unnoticed. In 
thlfr interiors they are plain but very 
neat and comfortable; they run 
smoothly, ride easily, make no more 
noise than the ordinary coach, and 
thev impart to the passengers a sense 
of security that makes them very pop- 
nlflr T^hey may be heavier than wood- 
ei'^'coachll but the travelling public 
has no Interest In that except as It may 
afford them better protection In case 
of accident. But It Is hoped the acci- 
dent will be v ery long In com ing. 

An Bxaokple In SenMatlonaliam. 

President Hadley. In Youth's Com- 
panion: In the year 1789 the whole 
French people was in a state of po- 
litical excitement. Tney seized eager- 
ly upon everything sensational. A 
young journalist named CamlUe Des- 
moulins shared this feeling, and took 
advantage of It. He wrote a series of 
articles called "Lamp-post Talks to the 
People of Paris," In which he urged 
that anybody who was not a friend 01 
the people ought to be taken to the 
nearest lamp-post and hanged. He 
was not himself a bloodthirsty man. 
He chose his title chiefly because It 
sounded so nlcturesque. After a time 
he saw that they were executing a 
ereat many Innocent men and women, 
ind began to tell men so. . Tiien they 
said that he was not a friend ol the 
people any longer, and executed him. 
This story has a moral for us In Atner- 
Ica today. It shows the danger that 
comes to a people which reads news- 
nepers for the sake of excitement in- 
stead of f or the sake of Infor mation. 


MUwaukee Sentinel: Returning pros- 
perity will find weaoome on all door- 

Automatic Virtues. 

"It works automatically." This 
about the best recommendation a 
vendor of a mechanical appliance can 
adduce. The modern man rejoices In 
the multitude of inventions that save 
him time and labor. Our homes and 
factories are flooded with devices that 
work while we sleep or are busied 
elsewhere. From the catch on the 
door to the Intricate pieces of mechan- 
ism that enable us to migrate frona 
point to point safely and swiftly, wo 
are supplied liberally with things that 
act or seem to act spontaneously. 

Oh that virtues as well as things 
might become automatic. Suppose that 
when the alarm goes off. of Its own 
initiative the quality of the punctual- 
ity should similarly arouse to action 
and that without delay or parley with 
ourselves we should arise, bathe, dresa 
and repair to the breakfast table. Sup- 
pose all through the day we met every 
appointment with a shnllar appreci- 
ation of the value of time to us and to 
other people. So that at the end ot 
the day we could look back upon on 
unstained record of punctuality. Or 
take the kindred virtues of decision. 
Suppose we had completely mastered 
vacillation and Irresolution, so that we 
were not perpetually wobbling and bal- 
ancing m our minds as to the com- 
parative advantages of two courses of 
action. Suppose that when all the 
facts we were able to attain were be- 
fore us. we Instinctively. <^eclded or 
"cut it short' for that is just what the 
word decide means. _ ^ , ^ 

Or take an entirely different vlrtu4L 
that of charitableness. ^"PIf„«® ^'l*! 
instead of being prone to J^tfrpret 
others' actions and motives from the 
point of vle-N- of the worst construo- 
tlon that could be put upon them, it 
was our Instinct to seize "P'>" ^^^^^ 
possible susgestion of good and to 
fook with thi utmost tenderness and 
charity upon what appear to be dark 
sots and which may. when examined^ 
prove to be dark spots, but which can 
always have some relieving light 

thrown upon them. ".jMnnofeeB " 

Here, then, are three ^"PP.'^^^f: 
Now let us pass from theory to ao- 
iuamv. Do we not all know person, 
who seem to be impregnable to certain 
temntatlons? We cannot Imagine that 
sITate saintly gentleman having the 
sll^'htest inclination to enter a bar- 
room And as for that sweet, pure girl 
ever profane, the "^ere sugges- 
tion of it is preposterous. Indeed, al- 
most every man Is morally immune a. 
respects at least one vice and. per- 
hai s as respects a majority of vice* 
anrcrfmes. In other words, his virtue, 
in this or that patrlcular. operates au- 
tomatically. , „ 

Now how has It come about? You 
tray believe, with some philosophers, 
that In man are Infolded certain qual- 
Ities that need only to be led out or 
educed or educated. You may believe 
with other philosophers that the m nd 
^ a kind of blank tablet on which 
mpressFons from without successive y 
record themselves, or a vacuum Into 
which ideas need to be introduced. 
Either theory calls for action, for In- 
rtlatfvc The people who have beconie 
so thoroughly established »" this or 
that virtue owe its strong hold upon 
[hem to somebody's ^»ort^\eTyin^fl 
In some cases the aversion to the sa- 
Sbn is inherited from an ancestor^ who 
had to struggle to acquire it. TTi at I. 
one of the incentives to a Parent to 
strive for virtues that he may pass 
fhem on to those who come after him. 
But the point is that no ^' rtue at the 
ftart 13 automatic. At groat cost either 
to ourselves or our forbears was Im- 
munltv from this or that «»«ral peril 
Slrchased As bu^anUy has toHod 
,iT>w»rd from barbarism, it has taKen 
SSrfes''tT bring the _ world to e^en 

up in'^our most holy faith. With God-, 
help and our own vigilance and exer- 
tion we can become thoroughly good, 
.so that honesty, purity, generosity an^ 

otJier V 

irtues shall he ingrained 



Pointed ParaBraphe. 

Chicago News: There Is many a 
I. Itch in the teamrHers •-,\isine."*3. 

It takes a sharp man to carve out » 
Idg fortune. . 

We might enjoy work more it W« 
didn't have to do it. 

It's safe to judge a man by the on- 
ject for which he strives. , , , . „ 

Many a man fails to get ahead be- 
cause he has the backward-glance 

habit. . . _„„„•- 

The average man's word is consia- 
ered as good as hla bond— by a stran- 

^^A woman likes to have «»o"ie „*>"• 
coax her. to do something she want* 

^°U's" usually the things vo^^^haven't 
that would seem to make life worth 

"Vt"^ometime8 happens that a your« 
man puts his foot in it when he asks 
a fflrl for her hand. 

A man doesn't fully realize the blind- 
r.ess^^ j'jstice until he gets the sho.-t 
onH of a lawsuit. 

Nothing Tires a man like being mar- 
ried to a woman who considers her- 
self In the wingless angel class. 

There is someUiing wrong with the 
backbone of a young man who can t>e 
t.lutted by a kissable girl's 'don t. 
Reflectlonn of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: About the mean- 
est trick the average girl can play a 
man is to be his sister. 

A girl could feel romantic even OTer 
a love letter she had to write to her- 

The kind of dinner a woman enjoye 
is when it's hers and you tell her how 
good It IS. ^ 

The best man in tie world would 
went to cuss once in a while Just to 
make sure he is a human being. 

A woman can have a grand time writ- 
ing a letter unless there Is some newe 
to n«t In and take up room she needs 
to trtl about how the baby Is Just aa 
cunnins ft* ever. 







Taken From the Column* of The Herald of Thb Date. 1888, 

•••A total of 5.162 pa: 
carried luHt week hy the 
olflc short line trains bet 
and Superior. ahowlnK a vast Increase 
of bustn^sa on the line. 

ssengrers were company rearhlng an 'iKreement. The 

Northern Pa- oil company agree to remove all oil on 

;tween Duluth the doclc within ten ^ays from date 

•••M. H. Fltzpatrick has been award- 
ed the contract for dredging: the har- 
bor it Orand Maraia, Mich., at 19 Vi 
ceil' vard. The contract for the 

pt.M to Powell & Mitchell of Mar- 

QUeti.' iL i3,02S. 

•••The annual election of the Du- 
luth {■ntersluelzuaKs Vereln rcKulted as 








Preaident. John Illllebrand.. 

• lent, John Unk; secretary. 

Bii.l.ion; H.salstant secretary. 

trfjfts'Jrer, Albert S. 

s Cottlleb Krause. John 

I H.Usswart, D. Elmer, h. 

itKs Gatak©. C. Banks and 


T «.).■*•• left yesterday on his 

r trip to the t!uuth. He 

. -- *Mtv, and from there 

rniii aiul Mt^xloo. He 

to return until next 

•p1 rowed a race 

natt-i river in Australia 

$2,500 a side, and Beach 

injunction ault in Judere 

— t was settled yesterday by 

>r the Lake Superior Ele- 

.,,..;iy and the Standard Oil 

and to put no more oii the dock before 
AuKust. 1889; and also to Join with 
the elevator company In the matter of 
insurance rates at onee. It Is Probalj e 
that the oil company will remove th« 
basis of its operations to the upper 
hay next year. 

•••Mrs. W. A. Montague left yester- 
dav for the East, in re.sponse to a tele- 
gram announcing the death of her sis- 
ter. ^__^ 

•••Edward Dixon, engineer of the 
city steam roller, was severely Injurt-d 
vesterdav while putting the roller In a 
shed at the West end. The shed sud- 
denly fell upon him. breaking three 
ribs and injuring him Internally. 

•••The first steam heated trans ev^^r 
run out of Duluth on regular traffic 
were put on the Northern Paclflc short 
line yesterday. 

•••In the yard of a well known resi- 
dent, lilacs are .sending out fresh and 
vigorous buds, evidently mistaking the 
present season for next spring. Thn 
buds are large and are bursting into 
full leaf. 

•••rapitallsts Interested in the North- 
ern Pacific Elevator company, includ- 
ing Messrs. Barnes and Thomson of 
this city, will build a f,i)0.OO0-bushel 
elevator at Tacoma this winter. 

conclusion of the government experts 
as to the value of the peanut In com- 
parison with the other standard arti- 
cles of diet commonly supposed to be 
the most nutritious, showing the pea- 
nut to be the most economical of all 
foods, fiut It does not follow that one 
should live on peanuts exclusively. 

I receive many requests for advice 
as to "how to live on peanuts." My 
experiments have been conducted with 

a view to determining the relative 
values of foods, under varying condi- 
tions of health and grarwth. In one of 
the experiments with peanuts which 
accidentally became public, the essen- 
tial fact demonsti-ated was that pea- 
nuts should not be roasted and that 
the principle here Involved has a 
highly Important hearing upon the ef- 
fects of cooking ill general, which we 
have already considered. 


By J. S. KIRTLEY, D. D. 
Author of *The Young Man and Himself," etc. 




By DR. T. J. ALLEN, 

Food Specialist. 

Author of "Eating for a Purpose," 'The New 

>^ Author of "Eating for a Purpose, "inenew ^^ 
II Gospel of Health," etc. || 





Wil : " 













t. 19011, hy Joseph B. Bowles.) 

(ly march.s on its .stomach. 

a w-n- -l Lhiisr,.'.! principle In 

■ • mail .aunot fight 

il whot*e Drain is 

,, -intoxication cannot 

t or wtMf movements. 

If r.s carefully 

.irt the man 

in war titnn 

tir-tit victories 

tal'lv the Jap- 

V .:,l -fit with 


>n win !)■ 
■ s?un — a I 
hav* wuii 


m K'l i.Uat >rt* were fed on 

It. and the modern athlete 

■, r- (1 by the scientific 

iv.rage man who 

■ r li:'-' lo ilglit gets no 

• v,,-:r take and leave 
' I have a de- 
iv use represent- 
s alv ul 1"" Another 
.r li') ur -y. But it i.«? 
ran no nior«' u.-^i,- inj- 
for the day in two 
be ill two places at 

(Ccpyrightwl. 1£M>8. bj J'weph B. B.jw1m, ) 

The boy's life is an epitome of the 
life of the race. He passes through 
the two stages that the race has 
passed through and when he gets 
into the third he Is there to stay, as 
the race now Is. Some wise man has 
called them the stages of dependence, 
independence and interdependence. 
At first it Is dependence. He can't 
walk or talk or dress himself — can't 
even feed himself. The only thing In 
the world he can do is to suininon as- 
sistance, but he is certainly gifted at 
that one thing. 

He could honestly say "thls^ one 
thing I do." if he were capable of saj-- 
ing anytliing. He has been fitted out 
with an appliance for turniiig in a 
distress call or a riot call, which i.s 
warranted to work at all hours, and 
to work exceptionally well in the 
darkness of the night. For several 
years he is in the strictly dependent 
.stage, even in his own view of the 
case. Then there comes a period of 
independence, not in fact but In his 
feelings. He sometimes thinks he 
would like to run away, though in al- 
most every Instance in which the run- 
away cure has been tried, it has com- 
pletely cured the runner. From that 
time on running away Is not in his 
line. By and by he is more or less 
aware of the interdependence stage 
and right there his chum steps In. 

.solute rule can be laid down. When 
there is an extraordinary expenditure 
of mu.seular energy for a short time, This chum is usually like his first set 

■ I 

linnet irled pota- 
Ixulel .abbase. 

with 1 
lu i»e V 

.n .it 






II ■. 

•WOUlfi i>e L . 


U'tHild KimI In Break I>owo. 

r ■■.MiHt'Ue oi: tiu.s basl-^ for 
, It- i:; or po,--sibly year.'., 
>n.stitution, but the 


■ ilur- 


iinar tly 

j,vv: lo be 

, V V meal. If 

: ed In spend- 

;!i exercise 

1 t'vening 

. oi VI. ,1 iiy in the 

lid dl.sturbed sleep 

IS and in>ces.sary re- 

da., ..^ 

If 1 



ll . 




♦t - 






;. dial 

• ne or 
inv 111 
' .lift!) 

ikiTi« flown i!r*>ma- 

■ , 1. ■ ■•' ng 


, ■ ■ ,. ; : ii.rculo.'Sis," 

••.■■!•■ ■: ihem, ac- 

.• from "the 

' ion." aecorvl- 

it. starch. 

■ 1>- in the 

- : p!',u:-, etc., 

,v to rlie air, 

.4. ,ind mental. 

i taken during 

»v'--K.-. ;.u>iil!i.-> or years 

preparing to enter a hoa- 

't •lorn for cJasslficatlon 

rile, curable or In- 

. tlie 


divert attention too 

point that I wish to 

Importance of using a 

H.T.!'e and a Utile »ci- 
liet. but with 
:n mind. 1:-* It 

or.s in ,11. -t iu-e t!i.' 

of ail o'lr tioiiM.'s 

' • ■ oiKinV l-s 

^ge-^rited in 

..- !■ ,.i be le^^ 

A I 



first re- 

>'; ■ need:-; 

I -Muir.-- 

■ O II .S 1 1 1 - 

there ai -■ .erlain 

n ling upon the In- 

i!nejii, hi.s work, 

, i.,n -'f )o-aith. the 

.iii.i ircuni- 

it is best to lose weight and gain It 
.itjaln gradually. So when there is. 
temporarily, great mental strain. It is 
best rather to decrease than to Increase 
the ration, and make it up when normal 
onditlons are restored. The strain 
will be better borne if the digestive 
Kvsl. in is relieved partly or entirely, 
aUowing the nervous energy to be dl- 
\erted to the brain or muscles, as the 
eist may be. If this be not done the 
.ii;<f.-*tive system will be weakened. 
w le rea.s by the other course It will be 
.'iirengthened. There Is no danger In 
the normal case, in entirely relieving 
the digestive and eliminative system 
lor houis or even days. A thorough 
i:nd£<rsianding of tiie philosophy of this 
conservation of vitality with tlie in- 
cnased confidence and self-reliance 
t; at su.h understanding brings. Is of 
1,'reat value. Especially Impottanl Is 
it to the jjrofessional man who must 
often be sul)jected to great mental 
.-.train for longer or 8hi>rter periods, 
and to the athlete, who must drop 
weight steadily In any endurance test. 
Vou cannot worK brain or muscle to 
their luiiest capacity, and at tlie same 
lime work t!ie digestive and ellmina- 
tlve .«v»tem to its limit. 

1 1 uve found, by experiments on my- 
self and others, that there is a loss In 
weight of about a pound a day, during 
the first tew days of a last, wlien iiU'e 
work is dune. Now the demands of the 
sy-st'^m are supplied l>y consumption of 
' -ues. and analysis of tlie excreta 

retiotis sliows the proportions of 
ii.e lood elements required to sustain 
life. Adding for the work of digestion 
and elimination and increased work, we 
jret the estimate above given. 
trie Aetd in .Meat. 
When intense mental work is being 
done, there is an extraordinary waste 
of phospliorus and albumen especially. 
Th( se can be supplied ijuickly witiiout 
great draft on vitality for dige.silon 
and elimination, by eating flesli,, 
egg.s and milk. These are iiuickly con- 
verted into force. lUit they are as 
tiuickly xpcnded. and thus produce 
re.sulls . i , valeiit to stimulation. 
This is esi.e' iaily true of meat. Meat 
contains tlie waste of the animal sys- 
tem from which It was taken, particu- 
larly uric achi, and it has been luUy 
proved that tlo- chief of fatigue 
is the a'cumulatlon in the lis.sues of 
waste, particularly uric acid. In all 
the recent great tests of endurance 
non-fiesh eaters have excelled llesh 
eating competitors. To the physiolo- 
gist f imiliar with the principles of 
nutrition Involved. 11 Is as clear that 
it should be so as that an engine 
.should run better on clean coal than 
on ■■■•al and .s'.nte of the same weight. 
.SuKar. esi>t ially fruit sugar, as In 
IHUues. ihites. fig.-*. dried currants 
and oil (olive oil or peanut! are the 
most econom! n c .s ,,r heat and 

mu.s-ular en l)'- .itl'.Ietlc work 

these will jiuiiiJly the e.vtraordlnary 
w;iste ■.! -arUon with th^- least ex- 
..f vitality for digestion and 
n. The articles of diet to 
i.f lii...- surely avoided in athletic 
iuti n;)on | uork. where long sustained etfort Is 
.:•' I r^qu'red are meal, white bread 

of teeth, likely to drop out any day 
and give way to the gang. But after 
the gang days. chumship sets In 
again and has in it the elements of 

So we see there are two chumming 
periods, before and after the gang 
period, one of them fleeting and, 
the other .secretive and stable, all con- 

one piece of chewing gum, and when 
they have a quarrel and make up, the 
one who was to blame usually treats. 
They acquire a stock of common pos- 
session, one-eyed dogs and meek- 
eyed ci'.ts. and when the partnership 
is dissolved, scrap like cats and dogs 
for possession of the property. They 
switch chums often enough to keep it 
from growing monotonous. Memory 
recalls the time, when, in a little coun- 
try school one springtime. Will and 1 
would be chums for a few days, with 
deadly hostility towards a small crowd 
of throe or four other boys, and a 
few days later John and 1 would be 
tied up together against the field. 
For, someway, the more you think of 
one boy, the more you are likely to 
be in rivalry with the other boys. 
This period soon pa.sses. It seems 
a provisional and preliminary affair. 

It is at the age of 14 or 15 that the 
main chum period opens. The clait 
impulse has spent Its particular fore* 
and gives way to another social im- 
pulse, really a double impulse. He 
likes the boy that he ties up with 
better than he ever did like a boy 
before, and aa for girls, they are the 
newest thing In angels. Just out, and 
usually there is .some one girl who 
certainly have wings attached 
somewhere to her airy, fairy form. 
The confiding InsUnct brings him and 
his chum together and the pairing in- 
.stlnct directs his gaze toward some 
adorable "her." He wants a chum he is now growing secretive 
and this Is the outlet for his heart. 
He Is growing .secretive, because he 
is the possessor of newly-awakened 
powers of which he has not yet 
gained control and he finds that he is 
connected with people and affairs In 
a ■ new way. He is not yet sure of 
hlm.self. His chum has made him a 
chum for the same reason and the 
two understand each other. 

The things they talk about are the 
things that belong to mat age — sports, 
of, and what they Intend to 

leader aalgns, a month In advance, the 
dlffernt topics as outlined to members 
of the group or to outside speakers. 
He singles out for assignment the sub- 
jects for which the men seem to care 
and they often volunteer. The full 
bibliographies are put Into the hands 
of all members of the group. The 
member who prepares himself to 
speak upon a topic thus secures in 
addition to the refernces upon the 
problem as a whole, references upon 
his particular topic with annotations 
upon each describing the material or 
comenting upon It. He Is thus spared 
all unnecessary labor and needs to 
spend only a few hours In prepara- 
tion. The other members of the 
group are enabled to prepare for 
the discussion In accordance with 
their interests. 

This method of study Is applicable 
to a wide variety of uses. Originat- 
ing In a group of university men in a 
city church, it is equally applicable to 
men's clubs in churches of all denom- 
inations and should prove an awaken- 
ing, energizing force in the new 
church brotherhoods. The biblio- 
graphies have been prepared with as 
great adaptability to use in small 
towns as in large cities. A group can 
be conducted at a minimum with the 

new Encyclopedia of Social Refot-m 
and the magazines Charities and the 
Commons. The method is equally 
adaptable to those who do not care to 
ask the question of the applicability 
of the teachings of Jesus to the prob- 
lems. It furnishes a convenient 
means of discussion for social settle- 
ment clubs. Y. M. C, A. classes, civic 
betterment leagues, business men s as- 
sociations, and men's clubs In gener- 
al. The comparative values of pro- 
posed solutions furnish Interesting 
subjects for interclub and high school 
debates. ^ . 

The bibliographies referred to have 
now been prepared upon eleven prob- 
lems by students of the Wisconsin L - 
brary school as their graduating thesis 
under the direction of Miss Emogen 
Hazeltlne. preceptor, and the writer. 
The Wisconsin free library commission 
will publish and distribute free to il- 
braies in that state special bulletins, 
embracing in each case a brief state- 
ment of the problem. explanatory 
notes and the full general and topical 
bibliographies with annotated refer- 
ences as revised by specialists. All 
communications In regard to the 
method of study, reprints, etc.. snould 
be addressed to R. H. Edwards. 23. 
Langdon street Madison, Wis. 


Harmless Digestive and 

Anti-Acid Cures Stom- 

acit Trouble. 

In a Few Days You Can 

Eat Your Favorite Fo«ds 

Vfitliout Fear. 


Conducted by T. E. GRAE. 






means capital; capital represents earn- 
ings which are the supports of 1 fe and 
comfort. From that standpoint it 

ected with the awakening of the so- ! become and their P^^ns and-glrls^ 
cial instincts, all of them mirks of, That groat day ha.s dawned. Some 
that final stat.- of interdependence, new powers are fretting In command. 
First It prompts him into a temporary 1 Memory Is no longer l'>"^^'^inf^ 
alliance with some boy and he keep> ! Imag.nat.or, ,s f;. t');^ ^ f .^^'""^J. , ^^* 
away from the gii=ls: then he gets In rational and deliberative faculties are 
with a crowd of boys, under the In- i in th- field. Sentiment hangs haloes 
flt^ence of this new Impulse which I over the outlying future. The .sentl- 
1. ads him to take in a larger section ments crystallize into character very 
.If his fellows The moment the girl : rapidly. You look Into his eyes this 
begins to appear on his horizon, he Is morning and you see 5'""^ boy no 
aware of a new phase of interdepend- ' more, vou see a young man. His 

Now that winter approaches. It will 
be well for us all to give some con- 
sideration to the comfort of our dumb 
animals. To those who own animals 
It should not be neces.sary to speak, 
for the very fact that you own an ani- 
mal Is evidence that you value It or 
you would not own one, 

looks ridiculous for anyone to talk to 
someone else about properly keeping, 
feeding and housing these anlmal-s. 
Still this must be done, for there are 
certain owners of stock, whether »n>ises 
or cattle, that do not appreciate the 
value it Is to them to care well for 
what they own. If a horse Is not well 
fed and housed it cannot earn for you 
what it ought to earn. If a po^„'^ 
not well fed and housed it will not 
give the amount of milk that it ought 
to give, and the owner can t sell a-s 
much as another owner who cares well 
for his cows. , 

Some owners of horses are careless 
how thev are kept, and some are even 
, areless what kind of horses they buy. 
The streets of Duluth are very hard 
on horses, and a poor horse stands no 
show in this city. A good w ell 
kept will do plenty of work and last 
for years. A poor one Is of no value 
here. Feed Is so high that It is not 
able to earn any money for its owner. 
Still In the face of common sense 
some men will argue that the>i can t 
afford to buy a good horse 


rs noted for its fine horses but there 
Is always someone who is looking ror 

a cheap, ugly-looking horse, which 
when driven on our street.s. shock.s the 
aesthetic sense of our people, who com- 
on that acxcount. If or no other 
and they have a Just right to 


do so. Even the driver feels sheep- 
ish when one looks closely at his ani- 
mals. In some communities the peo- 
ple of better taste and humane in- 
stincts band together and refuse to 
have any merchant or coal dealer, who 

drives a poor. ugJy-»oo>^*»K '\'?^-?f' f^l 
liver to them any goods. Usually the 
owners and drivers of these poor beasts 
of burden are able to keep just inside 
the law, so that Prosecution Is use- 
less, and the only pressure left to bring 
to bear upon them is public condemna- 
tion. Keepers of poor scrawny, 
humpbacked cows are just as objec- 
tionable to a community. 

Our domestic animals are not tne 
only ones to receive our consldejruti ^, 
Whether wild or tame, all animals haxe 
some rights. The birds of the air, the 
suuirrel^ of the trees, or the anltnals 
that burrow In the ground all -should 
receive just treatment at the hands of 
mnn It Is not an act of chailty to 

Cl^kind to the animals. „ CaHit an act 
of frlendshin and I will ""^ di.^PUte 
you But, after all, it Is a dut>--the 
parilal payment of a debt, for the hun- 
dreds of joys which the blrus and ani- 
mals have added to our lives. \Vhat 
a dllmal world this would be with only 

^The "custom among the common peo- 
nle of Norway Is commendable. i ney 
Flke to enjoy \he f ««^« titles of C^irlst- 
mas and they love to see all creatures 
made happy, bo they l>ang out a shea 
of grain for the birds and give an 
?hei? animals extra feeding during the 

'^^VJ' are "looking forward with much 
Interest and enthusiasm to the^ lecture 
which Is to be given In the high .school 
rudUorlum by Ernest Thompson Seton. 
on ••Anlnials Which I have Kno^yn^ 
Remember the date, Thursday evening, 
Dec. 3. 

Take you Bour stomach — or maybe 
you call It Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Gas- 
tritis or Catarrh of Stomach; it doesn't 
matter — take your stomach trouble 
right with you to your Pharmacist and him to open a 50-cent case of 
Pape's Diapepsin and let you eat one 
22 -grain Triangule and see if within 
five minutes there Is left any trace of 
your former misery. 

The correct name for your trouble 
is Food Fermentation — food souring; 
the l5igestive organs become weak, 
there is lack of gastric juice; your 
food is only half digested, and you 
become affected with loss of anpetite, 
pressure and fullness after eating, 
vomiting, nausea, heartburn, griping 
in bowels, tenderness in the pit of 
.stomach, bad taste In mouth, consti- 
pation, pain in limbs, sleeplessness, 
belching of gas, biliousness, sick head- 
ache, nervousness, dizziness and many 
other similar symptoms. 

If your appetite is fickle, and noth- 
ing tempts you, or you belch gas or if 
^ou feel bloated after eating, or your 
food lies like a lump of lead on your 
stomach, you can make up your mind 
that at the bottom of all this there is 
but one cause — fermentation of undi- 
gested food. 

Prove to yourself, after your next 
meal, that your stomach Is as good as 
any; that there is nothing .really 
wrong. Stop this fermentation and be- 
gin eating what you want without fear 
of discomfort or misery. 

Almost Instant relief is waiting for 
you. It is merely a matter of how 
soon you take some Diapepsin. 


once, and he drops the gang at once, i chum wil put -^«'"f' «"»''»^'"^^ *2"f'*jf 
wanm a boy chum. Is it for protec- on his character. The mightiest m- 
to^ or CO operation? The boy.s come fluenoe of this Period may come from 
out of their gang as the animals went that chum to blight or ^>^s him 
Into the ark "two by two." i forever. Even if they go off to dlf- 

In the first sage the r friendship Is fennt colleges or ^-Parate f-r/, J^j-" 
like soda pop. It comes with a bang cnt parts of the world, they will likely 
and a phiz and th-y must make th% i cherish the chum feeling for e.acn 
most of It while It last.s. The two other all of their lives. He who deftly 
reVe'-siU Slang, the sam. yell, the guide.. ^ him «" „ th-,eJect.on of h ^ 

is his benefactor. 

He must 

same tones of voice, the .^ame games chum ., ., „ ^,u„- 

andseemrngly the .same personality, really have two chums a^d the other 
Th.y take turns drinking pop out of [one be— his pa, 
the .same bottle and chewing their ' stor>' by It.self, 

But that Is a 


How a Popular Yale 
Organized a 

''Skull and Bones" Man Has 
University Town in 

''Social Problem Groups. 


nu' most popuhir senior so- * 
^H cloiy olwtiou ut YmIo in 1901 was * 

* tlutt of liicharti Henry K'.lwanl.s, * 

* when his bark \vj».>* .slapiiod for * 


»'fims. ■ 

it.s!ii fried potatoes, pies, bolleil 
aliliaKc. pickles, bt*anjj. coffee, tea. ai- 


ti'ii or 

IUT«-«lllary Krror.i. 



1- man's me.'!' i-^^ 

'"'::< musi lit- 


liffer. and 

dlff.T. I 

^ at the 
■,,) fi nut her 
,.1 h,)i>'\' 
i'tit- f-iriniM- e: 
.itv) \v:l-^ Tll,i 

^ ■ j t^ c - 


.- .s!ii(jtj;e8t- 

; umber of 

■ I the con- 

oi this 

,., . i . .ir.s in eat- 

• hereditary. In 

i.:'i,,}i>; tempera- 

,Mt of eat- 

ii>' heredl- 

of another, the 

rt^-rv.m'* of another, just as the physl- 

tliids in ht.i dal ■tice thnt 

,r conditions nuidi. of 

ll<estirin or ul :i\er can be 

in family history. This ex- 

,n harmor. villi that an- 

ivlng "Ti .-nts ate sour 

' the €111101-:."^ teeth are set 

t , ■ 
whci: i: 

t.,1 I ' 

( - ■ 


CliaJ'a- i,ei ,11 1 

Ing and that 

fact, I SO! -•■ <''■'■ 

ment is th- 
ing, the en. 

the sanguine 


y .11', 


i ! > i; 


h all due allowance for 
liarltles and for patholog- 
•ion.« such as diabetes, in 
h and sugar must be avola. 
-;hould be Uttle variation In 
' >n persons of the .same age. 
th** same kind of work. The 
of neither adult nor child 
The practice of 
Indu ii!K .v.r;; ■ tempting the 
appe':'<' \v:H! '"illy 








•h«eiM be pampered. 


a I^ 


uniiaiui.iMv iM.v-i i.ii.ds destroys .u'i'etite, u;..i therefore. 

-■.*••- njoyni.jnt of eating. If 

enjoy a gooa crust of 
s not need to eat. The 
ioes not prefer dates, figs 
. artificial .'^weeia is not 

*^**""^' . , ,1. II. » 

roniierv««l«" of \ Itallt}. 

Tht" average working man needs 
dally about two ounces of proteid (un- 
coagulated) and vegetable salts, four 
ouncfB of fat and twelve ounces (dry) 
No-hydrate in the form of fruit 
>,r starch of potato, cereal, etc. 
'III.- .should of course be varied ac- 
cording lo th« work done, but no ab- 

cooked tivsters. ttsli. If meat 
be eaten, let it be a little mut- 
fre.s)' whitftish. 
Kueli fane Ulfferent. 
These suggestions apply equally to 
the Invalid, but each case requires 
.nsideration. Sugar, for in- 
ould be altogether omitted in 
. , ; I ,un cases. 

A food may show, on aralysis. a 
l;it;h nutritive value, yet may r'-qulre 
<■■'> much energy to digest It to appro- 
priate Its nutritive substam-e and to 
eliminate Its waste, that t!»e i,et profit 
•nay be little or nothing. There sliould 
i... iv- hesitation in preferring, for In- 
•ance. olive oil to cod liver oil. Meat 
4e«4t.s more easily in the stomach 
an does wheat gluten, but digestion 
is not completed in tlie stomach, and 
the elimination of meat is much /more 
pxpensiv*f than tlie elimination of en- 
tire wheat bread, and — most Important 
con.'^ideratton — examination of the ex- 
i-reta from meat shows a much greater 
number of germs » depending much on 
the kind of meat* than the excreta 
from bread. thu.«» clearly Indicating that 
meat Is a much more active cause of 
auto-lnloxicatlon than bread. 

Boiled cabbage, again, is an expen- 

>lve article of diet because it r boiled) 

,. mains little or no nutritive elements 

that the system can use. and It requires 

more energy to digest than bread. 

Now to arrange a satisfactory, eco- 
nomic dietary one must consider all 
the fans In a given case. Tables of 
food value. Including digestibility, are 
ti.ieful or not ace )rding as one under- 
stands them properly. 

Following Is a comparison of the 
values of twelve principal foods re- 
duced to "units of nutrition." publish- 
ed by our government, department of 
agriculture, bulletin No. 25: 
CoiupnrlMon uf The Kntritlve Value 
And Vomi of Twelve I'rtncl- 
pal Fmtda, 

C ist per 

Nutrltlvo 1,000 

units units 

per pound. 

Skim milk ^^l 

Skim milk cheese s.0.0 

Full milk , 145.5 

Bacon WJA 

Butter ^V«-„ 

^*^*^ 5:.0.9 
1 ; v'_' 


Thinks Tlieir Demands Are Just and is 
Interested in the Cause. 




* Skull and Bones. 
m On graduation In 1901 "Dick' 

* Edwanl.s Ix-fanic the univ»'rsity 

* ;^>norai serrolary of i>\vlf;lu liall. 
•* when* he fontlnii«'<l to make 

* lliiiiKH ndigUnisly attractive for 

* a.OOO nun lilt 1»«H. h\om 1904 

* to 19(t« li«^ studU'd al Inion 

* rhoologi«*al st'inlnary and C/oluni- 

* bia unl\ersUy. In IHOG he 1k>- 

* euMie the Omuresatioiiul unlver- 

* shy minister in the l'nlv«-rsily of * 

* Wi.-Hon.shi In Madison. WJ.s. lie # 

* found an unrivalled t liainv for 

* a;rRre>.-.Ive soeial work. The eoin- 

* muutty is one of the llvlest In the 

* Inlteti States. It has sathercMl 

* within Us Ixmlers the leading 

* men of Ihe state. StMuitor 

* Follette has inmie hl.s home there 

* for many years, and .so has John 
« V Spooner. The .Mmllson Six 

* «rC'lo«-k elnb is note<l tlirough the 

* Mid(ll«> West for Us witty talk anil * 

* its quotable speei'hcs. One-eighth * 

* «»f .Mailisun's people are of the * 

* iinl\«'rsltv. either as students or * 

* as faeiiUy. i'oiu- ihonsand stu- * 

* dent.s are enroIle<l in tlie I ni- * 

* vj^rsUy of Wls««<>nsln. Sueh was » 

* the town and the university Into * 

* which Kd^vanls enleretl as Con- * 

* gregatioiuil university minister. * 

* immediately on coming, he start- * 

* ed n ".Social l»robleiMs T.roup. * 

* where the twenty problems now * 

* before the American iKNiple in * 

* the s»»clal movement were dis- * 
Ut cus.s«»d.. Idquor. the Negro. Im- * 

* luigration. I.alK.r. Excessive and * 

* ConecntraCtHlWealth. Divorce, the * 

* City, the Boy. the Treatment of * 

* tlie Criminal. wtTc a few of the * 

* nialters taken up In the ffroup. * 
^ An average atlendatice «»f sixty * 

* men has b e e n maintained ^ 

* tlirougli the two years. * 

Beef . . 



Rye flour ■''■': 

Rice , f'^*-» 

Peanut meal 1.42d.o 

In tha foregoing paragraph Is 

in cts. 














Upon what excellent authority has 
the public been told that the ratio of 
divorces to marriages in the United 
States fast approaches one to ten; 
that manv and many a negro crime 
traces straight back to gin bottles 
and obscene labels, filled by white 
men- that one-tenth of our Ameri- 
can families hold more of the nation- 
al wealth than the remaining nine- 
tenths; that the ravages of tuber- 
culosis which cause a million deaths 
annually In the civilized world can be 
stopped; that the greatest city on the 
continent has 3 50.000 inside bedrooms 
without sunlight or fr'^sh air and 
that approximately 1,000.000 children 
under 14 years of age are day la- 

Somehow to give the judge who 
hears the divorce cases a chance to 
tell more people what he knows about 

the root causes of domestic Infelicity; 
someho'w to assist the social .settle- 
ment worker to tell more people what 
he knows about the sweating system, 
the causes of juvenile crime, and the 
death rate of city children: somehow 
to provide a better medium of distribu- 
tion whereby the medical and educa- 
tional experts in institutioss for de- 
fective classes may spread abroad 
their knowledge of the causes of Im- 
becility, Insanity and Incurable dis- 
ease; smehow to publish more wide- 
ly the personal knowledge of the dis- 
trict attorney about the actual justice 
producing power of our present crim- 
inal procedure; somehow to assist the 
professor of the new economics, who 
knows his facts in the concrete, to tell 
about the hidden relations of capital 
and labor; .somehow to un.seal the lips 
of the factory inspector till the damn- 
ing processes of child labor are 
known In every American home; 
somehow to get these facts and others 
like them told at every fireside — that 
is ;it least one immediate necessity. 

The suggestions which follow are 
the results of two years of effort In 
Madison, Wis., through the meetings 
of a "Social Problems Group," or- 
ganized In the fall of 1906. and hav- 
ing its membership for the most part, 
from the students of the University of 
Wisconsin. The interest was explain- 
ed and the defenders of greater re- 
striction received a rebuttal ad 
hominen in the fact that over 60 per 
cent of Wisconsin university students 
are children of foreign-born parents, 
and also by the presence in the group 
of a recently Immigrated Russian Jew 
who had vigorous ideas about re- 
striction. In general, however, the 
number of meetings devoted to each 
problem ranged between two and six. 
or e\en .sev( n. but usually four or five. 

Among those who have attended the 
meetings have been men of wldt 
variety of religious faith, Hebrews, Ro- 
man Catholics and the different Pro- 
testant denominations, as well as men 
of all shades of political belief and in- 
dustrial and financial position. Free 
tTcpresslon of opinion has been se- 
cured, and men of diametrically op- 
posite views have .sometimes spoken in 
the same meeting The personnel of 
the group has been more than usual- 
ly dynamic in view of the -strategic Im- 
portance of university men. The pur- 
pose of the group was three-fold: to get at the best and freshest 
of statements of the hard facts of our 
social problems: second, to have pre- 
sented and to compare the various 
form of proposed .solution; thirdly. 
In view of the fact that the group met 
in a Christian church and was led by 
a minister, the question of the reality 
and extent of the contribution made by 
Jesus toward the .solution of each 
problem was asked. 

The poverty problem, the liquor 
problem and others, eleven in all. were 
analyzed and bibliographies prepared 
with annotated reference.s. 

In conducting the meetinffs, the 

London, Nov. 2 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Anxious to find out whether 
it was true that she had joined the 
ranks of the suffragettes, I called 
upon Mme. Melba the other night. "I 
suppose the critics will think it awful." 
the famous diva said, 'but I have real- 
ly joined the women who have thrown 
cabinet and parliament into a state 
of panic, simply because I think their 
demands are Just, and because I am 
very much interested In the women 
of the future. .,, 

"Instinct seems to tell me one thing 
about the woman of the future. Her 
freedom will surely not rob her of 
her woman's love of home. Man. aft- 
er he has battled with and been but- 
feted by the world, returns with an 
ever growing longing for the peace 
and beauty of his home em'ironment. 
Woman, when the wider book of hfe 
lies open before her, will surely find 
the bonds of home life drawing more 
tightly around her. Woman will al- 
ways be woamn; hard, unsympathetic 
facts of life will make her home seem 
even more of a haven. 

'Will woman's beauty grow. t 
think it will be more refined In the 
future. In 100 years' time a type of 
extreme daintiness will. I believe, pre- 
vail The greater use of her brain 
will spiritualize the future woman. 
Her face will be alight with intel- 

• • • 

Miss Charlotte Mansfield, the novel- 
ist and poet, hopes to be the first 
woman to complete her journey over- 
land from Cape to Cairo. 

"I hope to start In the first or sec- 
ond week of December." said Miss 
Mansfield, "and to finish my Jf>urn«y 
in about four months. I shall have 
with me probably a non-commissloned 
officer and his wife to act as person- 
al servants, but I shall be the only 
member of the expedition. 

•I shall go by railroad as far as it 
has been extended, which is now some 
distance beyond Victoria Falls— how 
far I do not know, because they are 
adding a mile a day to the track Then 
I shall march on by caravan and take 
boats down the WTiite Nile. I am not 
going for sporting purposes, although 
I am practicing shooting. My cloth; 
Ing win chiefly consist of a khaki 
'^hlrt and jacket, thornproof. and mos- 
quito boots made In the fisherman s 
shape so as to come high on the leg. 
The BkirU will be short. I shall have 
with me about thirty carriers. I want 
to describe the people and the country, 
and I want to find out as much as 
possible about their folklore. I a so 
want to interview some of the pigmies 
who were in England, to see how they 
relish the return to savagery. "The 
only shooting I expect to do is for 
the pot. and I hope to publish an in- 
teresting book afterwards.'.' 

To offset the impression made up- 
on the masses of the English people 
by the imposing Catholic pageant In 
London during the Eucharistic con- 
gress this summer, the bishop of Lon- 
don has planned a great Episcopal 
pageant in this city next year, and 
the idea has met with the hearty ap- 
proval of the archbishops of York and 

"We want the pageant to be an 

education for young and old and we 
hope that it will show by its pictures 
of bvgone life, and the Influence which 
religion had upon that life, something 
of the struggles and trials of those 
who fought for the faith, said the 
bishop ot" London yesterday. 

"It has been decided to hold this 
pageant in the days between Juiie 10 
and June 16, 1909. In the grounds of 
Fulham palace, which I have placed 
at the dispo.sal of the committee and 
in the sylvan surroundings of these 
historic grounds, the great episodes of 
our church's history will be depicted 
by some 3,000 performers. I 'have 
every reason to believe that the Eng- 
lish church pageant in 1909 will stand 
out as an important event in the an- 
nals of pageantry." 

• • • 

Nothing shows better the lack of 
employment in England at the present 
time than the fact that the navy has 
become so popular that recruiting has 
been temporarily suspended. A few 
days ago the admiralty suddenly found 
that they had more recruits entered 
than were authorized by the house of 
commons, although the P^ipl^al and 
the standards required are higher than 
ever before and candidates have to 
produce references so as to their re- 
spectability. ^ , ^, 

Orders, therefore, have been issued 
to the recrutllng agencies to hold their 
hand To some extent, of course, this 
is due to the amelioration of the con- 
ditons of service, with better pay and 
prospects of promotion and improved 
food but there Is no doubt that among 
the hundreds of skilled mechanics who 
have entered the navy the majority 
would never have thought of doing 
so, had there been a normal demand 
for their services in civil life. 

A Methodist MluUter Recommends 
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and 

Diarrhoea Kcmedy. ^^u^ 

"I have used Chamberlain s Colic, 
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for sev- 
eral years for diarrhoea. I considei It 
?he best remedy I »^ave ever tried for 
that trouble. I bought a bottle of it a 
few days ago from our druggist. Mr. 
RR Brooks. I shall ever be glad to 
Tpeak a word In .Its praise when I have 
the opportunity."— Rev J. D._ Knapp, 

The Monarch of All Pur« 
Malt Beers. 

Cor. 39th Ave. W. & Helm St 


Metropolitan Detective Agency 

A general detertlve luislneM transacted for 
rorporaUoiis. railroads, banks. mercanUla houaes. 
aUnriieys and ItidlrlduaU. PrlcM reaionabla. 
Best of rcfcrAces. 

New 'Phone. 1806-A. Duluth, Minn. 

Dr. Chas. A. Hoag 


Will be l« Superior. W^U., at the Hotel 
Superior, Tuenduy, Dec. 1, 1008. 

Office hours i> a. m. to » p. m., and In 
Asblaud at the Commercial Uoiui*, 
U'edncsday, Dec. 2, lOOH. 

Pa^sto"? ME," church. Miles Grove, 
Sold by all druggists. 


State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis. 

In Probate Court. , .„.,,,. 

In the^ matter of the estate of William 

G Tavlor. Decedent. 

I ETTERS of administration this day 
having been granted to Emma Taylor, 

IT IS ORDERED, That the time with- 
in which all creditors of the above 
named decedent may present claims 
aealnst his estate In this Court, be. and 
the same hereby Is. limited to three 
months from and after the date here- 
of and that Monday, the 15th day of 
February, 1909. at ten o clock A. M.. In 
the Probate Court Rooms, at the Court 
House in said County, be and the same 
hereby Is, fixed and appointed as the 
time and place for hearing upon the 
examination. adjustment and allow- 
ance of such claims as shall be present- 
ed within the time aforesaid. 

Let notice hereof be given by the 
publication of this order in the Duluth 
Evening Herald as provided by law. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn.. Nov. 9th, 

^®®*' J. B. MIDDLECOFP, 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Co., 

Duluth Evening Herald— Nov. 14. 21. 28, 

Treats Rbeumatlsm, Bnlarac^l Velna, 
Fistula, Piles and other Rectal Dis- 
eases and LlniserlnB Aliments. 

CATAKKU. wbiob poisons the breath, 
stomach and lungs and paves the way 
for Consumption, also Throat. Llvsr. 
Heart and all constitutional and in- 
ternal troubles: also Rupture. Piles, 
Fistula. Dyspepsia. Diarrhoea and all 
diseases of the stomach and bowels 
treated far In advance of any Instlta* 
tlon In the country. 

BL.OUD AND SKIN diseases, Pimples. 
Scrofula, Tumors. Tetter and Eczema 
thoroughly eradicated, leaving the sys- 
tem In a strong, pure and healthful 


Perhaps you are suffering In silence; 
perhaps you havu been unsuccessfully 
treated: If so. 

Do not be satisfied until jrou haire 
been exumioed by Dr. Uoav. you may 
be sent away happy, without treat- 
ment, but with advice that will save 
you time and money, as well as mental 
suffering. If you require treatment, 
you will be treated honestly and skill- 
fully and restored to health within the 
briefest time and at the least possible 
expense. All patients examlncil mu4 
treated by me persoaallr. 


Address for home treatment. Dr. 
Chas. A. Uoa«. C362 Minerva ATeay^ 
CbicaKO. XIL 



The most important affair of the 
week and of the autumn season was 
the annual charity ball which was held 
Tuesday evening at the Spalding hotel. 
and It wae a brilliant party from every 
■tandpolnt. For several weeks the 
members of the board of directors of 
the Children's Home for the benertt of 
which charity the ball is planned, have 
been working faithfully on the details 
Oi the function, and a brilliant and 
beautiful party resulted. 

The decorations were elaborate and 
most effective. Pumpkin blossoms In 
■rolden shadeii of yellow and orange 
combined with the green of wines and 
leaves were hung about the ball 'oom. 
The flowers were low hung from the 
■ides to the chandeliers and from the 
balcony the large bell-shaped flowvrs 
drooped. The orchestra was screened 
behind a bank of green and along the 
■Ides of the room great birch bark 
baskets of sunflowers a«lded to the 
bright aelieme of color. The corridors 
were carpeted in white, and a few sim- 
ple decorations of the flowers chosen 
lippeared here as a mere suggestion of 
the iHirvland of the ball-room whioli 
fhone Irlght and •hlnlng at "le end of 
the corridor. La Brosse's orchestra 

***RVcelvlng the quests were the mem- 
bers of the board. Mrs T. J. pay.s. 
J resident and Mrs. A. C. Hubbell, Mrs. 
N. Mcklndley, Mrs. U S Loeb. Mrs. 
John G Williams. Mrs. C. B. Lum. Mrs 
J B Rlelmrds. Mrs. F. H. White and 
Mrs. S. U. Holden. ^ . ,, 

They were assisted by the f^V f*'.'"[' 

C. e! 

floor committee: Messrs. A. W. Frick. 

attended by Miss Katherlne Burke, 
wore her traveling costume of blue 
cloth and carried a bouquet of brides 
roses. The groomsman was Isaac 

Following the cermony a wedding 
breakfast was served at the home or 
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Fider of 912 East 
Sixth street. Mr. and Mrs. Power left 
for a wedding trip. After Dec. 1 they 
will be at home on East Sixth street. 
« • • 

The wedding of Miss Maggie O'Don- 
nell and James Keenan took Pjace on 
Wednesday at St. James* Catholic 
church. The marriage service was 
read by Father Lynch, and the attend- 
ants were Miss Mary Brown and w^lU- 
iam Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. Keenan 
will be at home in this city. 

• • • 

Miss Barbara llaug has returned 
from a visit at St. Paul. 

• • « 

oott J N, McKtndley, C. n. «agiey, vj. 
a Hartman. J. B. Adam. George Suffel. 
E. 0. Congdon. A. B. Wolvin. \V . B. bll- 
vey and Richard F. Grant. 

Among the dancers were: 

Those present were: 

Messrs. and Meedames— 
O D. Swift. T. H. Mcrrltt. 

C. L. Atwood. J. a Cot on. 

J B. Richard. F. W. Paine. 

W Mandeville. Ralph Hubbell, 






F. A 

W. B. 

E. H. 

W. L. 




St. Clair, 






JS. F. Berg. 

A W. Hartman, 

Walter Turle. 

H F. Williamson. 

Julius H. Barnes. 

W. J. Olcott, 

Marvin McLaren, 

H. H. Myers. 


F H. White. 



Of Racine, Who Is Visiting Mrs. 

John G. Howard. 

gerald of Dnluth. mother of the groom 
was al?o prei^ent at the wedding. After 
a short wed.ling trip Mr. Fltsgerald and 
hia bride will be at home in tliis city. 
The l.rlde is known among tlie young 
society people here. having been a 
house guests of Mrs. Fitzgerald for 
several weeks last t^uiiuiier. 
• • • 
Miss Mary Schulte entertained Tues- 
day evening at her home .-it West Du- 
luth. The guests were the i.. embers 
of the Fairmont football team and 
some of the "rooters." The house was 

' wiute, 


vv . 





Mesdames — ^^ ^ i-.v,i„„„,- 

Schofleld. St. Paul, Horton. Chicago. 
La Hue, Larrowe, 

D. O. Anderson. Bartlett. St. 
Barrett, Eveleth; McAiplne, 

prettily decorated in maroon and wiute 
the teams colors, and a delightfu 
evening was enjoyed by tlie following 


A M. killer. 

Misses — 
Julia Morrow. 
Pool, Ashland; 

Messrfl. — 
R. S. Read, 
Paul Welch, 
Seth, Marshall, 
C. a. Mershon. 

Fay Hobbs. 

Jessica Marshall, 

Mary Paine, 




La Rue. 


Misses — ■ 
Olive Clark. 

Alice I.a I'lant. 

Hilda Olson. 

Katherlne Dun- 

Mina .Smearage. 

Ethel Brotherton, 
Messrs. — 

Elwln Berg. 

Ewald Lund. 

Leonard Seymour. 

Fergy Johnson. 

E. Blanchard. 

Ray St. Germain. 

Don Seymour. 


E. R. Anderson, 
H. J. McClearn. 
.St. Clair. 

F. A. Cokefalr. 

• • 

Mrs. Sarah Bruley left Tuesday of 
this week for Sutherland, Tenn.. 
where she will join her husband. Mrs. 
Bruley was the guest of honor at a 
surprise party Monday evening at &717 
Cody street. 

• • • 

A plea.sant surprise party was given 
yesterday afternoon in honor of Mrs. 
Karl Herzberg at ner home. The guests 
were members of the Sisters of Herman 
and among those present were: 

Mesdames — 

N.fllie Dunleavy, 
Cecilia Schulte. 
Rowena Olson. 
Delia Crosby. 
Lillian Hagerty, 
Hazel Crosby. 
Mary Schulte. Hijold, 
Alev Betliune. 
Warren Crosby, 
Paul Horman. 
Arne Borgum. 

J. Lang. 

T J Wenisch, 

O. Sass, 

A. Barlholdi. 

William Miller, 

E. Huhn. 

F. H. Stock 

G, Collatz. 
G. Taufman, 
P. Miller. 
C. Peffer. 
C. Gnlfke. 

The wedding of Miss Nellie Paradise 
and Richard Coughlan took place 
Thanksgiving evening at the parsonage 
of St James' Catholic church at West 
Wuluth. The service was read by 
Father Lynch. The bride was attend- 
ed bv her cousin, Miss Mason, and little 
Miss Lola Mason and i«.a8ter Delmer 
Paradise were flower girl and ring 
bearer. After the ceremony a reception 
was held at the home of tl«e bride s 
mfrents. Mr. and Mrs. >.oughlan will 
be at home at West Duluth. 

Mr and Mrs. Earl Richards of Buhl 
were the guests of Mr. Richards' par- 
wire ^''^J'^ p ^^ for Thanksgiving. 

ents at 

have been received in this 

After Feb. 1 Mr. Pelton 

will be at home at Bi.««»>ee, Ariz. 

• • • 

Miss Esther Adams of tMs city will 
„„■ the guest of honor _at_^ ^„„^i""!» 
Wednesday evening 
which Miss Frances 

of next week, at 
Passmore will en 
tertain at her home In Minneapolis. 

Lawrence, E 

• • • 

BtcbIbk Shak^npeare Cla«« 

The Evening Shakespeare class will 

fleet Monday evening at 7:30 o clook at 
he club room of the library. The 
Btudy of Richard III will be continued 
with L. A. LaVoie as leader and any 
on Interested In Shakespeare s plays is 
Invited to be present. 

• • • 
Mrs W. H Salter entertained this 

afternoon at her home. 1320 East Sec- 
ond street In honor of Mrs. DIckerman, 
who has recentlv come to Duluth to 
live. Bridge was played. 

• • • 
Miss Jean Polrier lias returned from 

a two weeks' visit at St. Paul. 
« • • 
Miss Mary iited is home from the 
■tate university to spend the ThanRs- 
glvlng holiday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J C. Bush of Lake- 
aide have as tlielr pufst their son. 
Jack Bush, whv is home from the uni- 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs JoiiO A Swenson of St 
Paul were the TJiankt^Kivlng guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. <;< ..rgc W. Martin of 
West First street. 

• • • 

Mrs S D. Ives nrrivfil during the 
week from MarquettH, Mich., to Join 
hertliusband at the W^st end. 

Miss Ellzabtth Millt r who was the 
guest of friends at \V(st Duluth. has 
returned to her home at International 
Falls. , , . 

Miss Minnie Longden o. West Duluth 
visited friends at Barnum during the 
week. ^ ^ ^ 

Mrs. Owen Gibbina of Milwaukee Is 
the guest of Mrs. John buHivan of West 


• • e 

Fred Buck is iiome from the uni- 
versity to spend Tlianksgiving with his 
parents, Mr and Mrs. Buck. 1621 East 

Superior street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Marv Whipple of 1215 East 
Third street has as lier guest for sev- 
eral weeks, her son. Dr. Allen Whipple 

of New York. 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Evelyn Martin. 
dauKhter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin of 
Haverhill. Mass.. and Arthur Grover 
Fitzgerald of this city took place 
Wednesday morning of this week from 
the home of tlie bride's parents at 
Haverhill The bridegroom was at- 
tended by his brother. Charles Fitz 
gerald of this city and Mrs. 

• • • 
the i*uluthlans who will at_; 

Mr. and Mr.s. G. G. Hartley and the 
I Misses Hartley returned today froni a 
visit In the East, where they attended 
two of the big football games and vis- 
ited Cavour Hartley, who Is a sopho- 
more at Yale. 

• • • 
Miss Katherlne Franey of St. Paul Is 

the guest of Miss Mary I.aughton of 

120 East Third street. 

• • • 
The following Duluth boys return- 
ed from Galahad school to spend 
Thanksgiving with their Par^'"^'*- 
Cecil Day. Theron Hawkes. Edward 
Nolte and Robert McGonagle. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Thomson return- 
ed the first of the week from a few 
weeks' visit In New York. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. M. p'eyton entertain- 
ed at a family reunion Thanksgiving 
at their home. They have as their 
guests. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Baxter of 
Lake Ntbagamon. 

Capt. and Mrs* John Monoghan of 424 
East First street have^ as t>ielr Buest. 
their son. John Monaghan, Jr.. of hjo- 

• • • 
Announcements have been recelveil 

in ths city from ^i^-fp'^^^^^%\^,P- 
Jackson of Tacoma. ^^a^^' «. „ nl 
wedding of their daughter. Miss Ce- 
cilia Anna Jackson. to R. Jn-"'<'3 
Strackan of that city. The wedd ng 
took place last Saturday evening at the 
nome of the bride's parents. Mrs. 
Strackan formerly lived in Duluth. and 
Is known to many here. 

• • • 
The wedding of .Miss Agnes Phllstrom 

and Oscar Lindstrand took place 
Wednesday evening at the home or tne 
bride. 23:;5 West Tenth street. The 
service was read by Rev. Carl Nelson, 
and the attendants were Miss Esther 
i^nilstrom and Lars Linstrand. Mr. and 
Mrs. l^lndstrand will be at home at 
laiS West Tliird street. 

• • • 
The Kecreo club will entertain Fri- 
day evening of next week at the nrst 
of a series of dances, tlie affair to be 
given at the dancing liall of the Ma- 
sonic Temple. 

• • • 
Mrs .Mary Bartholeinew and Mrs. 

George Cooper of Minneapolis were the 
guests of Airs. T. G. Bartholemew of 
East Superior street, for Thanksgiving 


• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. James Bovert and 

daughter, Edna, of Minneapolis, for- 
merly of this city, have been tlie guests 
for a week of Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams 
of 617 West Second street. 

• • • 
Mrs. W. H. Stephen of 817 East Sixth 

street is visiting her mother, wlio is 
spending the winter at Solon Springs. 

• • • 
.Mrs. Schofleld of St. Paul is the guest 

of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Salyards. 
« • • 
Judge and Mrs. W. L. Wlndom have 
as their guest .Miss Pool of Asliland. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. W. Mandeville of 

1420 East Fourth street had as their 
guests for Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs. 
bartlett of St. Paul. 

• • • 
.Mrs. E. M. Wippert, who spent the 

summer and fall with her daughter. 
Mrs. J. P. Ciordon, has returned to her 
Home at Bulfalo. Mrs. Gordon is visit- 
ing at Chicago for a few days. 

Thanksgiving with friends at Barnum, 

• • • 

Master Roy Harker, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. J. Harker, will leave this even- 
ing for New Y^ork city to attend col- 
lege. ^ 

The various ch'uixh societies of the 
city are preparing for the annual 
Christmas sales and the attendant 
luncheons and dinners which are al- 
ways largely patronized. The dainty 
home trifles araiJPttsarded aa among the 
prettiest of little Christmas remeni- 
bcrances and forehanded folks are al- 
ready considering the Christmas de- 
mand which will be so Insistent In a 
few short weelu> -.m 

Two of the churches have announced 
their sales for next week. Tuesday, 
Dec. 1, the Ladles' Aid society of the 
First Methodist ©hurch will entertain 
at a sale of cooked foods and candles at 
the church parlors and at noon a 
luncheon will be served. 

The members of the Aid society of 
tlie First Baptist church will entertain 
Wednesday at the church at Ninth ave- 
nue east and First street. A sale of 
fancy and useful articles and candies 
will be held and In the evening a chick- 
en pie dinner will be served, from 6:S0 
to 8 o'clock. ,. 

The Endlon church announces Its 
Christmas sale for Tuesday, Dec 8. 

The members of the Ionic Social club 
entertained last evening at a dancing 
party at the ballroom of the Masonic 
temple. Japanese umbrellas and lant- 
erns were hung about the room and La- 
Brosse's orchestra played a delightful 
program of dance music. Among the 
guests were: 
Messrs. and mesdames — 

ieou^ht to charge rtoretfian ||p|| 

c> .-- 

L. M. DIckerman. 

G. D. W. Mande- 

J. W. Kreltter, 

J. W. McDonald 

A. W. Irving of 

W. B. Anderson, 



p. W. Martin, 

Wade Clark. 


Hugh Burgo, 


E. B. Northrop, 







Walker Jamar, 



Carl Lonegren, 

A. F. Soukup. 
Walter Totman, 
Van Bruen, 
Earl White, 

Clarence Town- 

C. L. Brundage, 

Harold Gurnee, 
Arthur Kreltter, 

B. T. Brown, 
Frank Everhard. 
George Cowing, 
E. R. Anderson. 

Arid .^ili ions of people ,: 

jyaily eaf oF ihe 

Ijcrod Things made. From 



tS*.-.?.* -S:^ 

t-jir --■*!* . - ^ . _ Tc; 

society, and they will be at 

Feb 1 at 1502 East Third street. 

Mips Mary Phelps, who was the guest 
of >Ir. and Mrs. D. A. HVakeney of 102. 
East Second street, lias returned to lier 
home at Pasadena. 

• • • Rosalie Mondschine of this 
citv was the guest of honor at a large 

the South. 

• * 
Mrs. Frank L. Carey has returned to 
her home at Minneapolis after a 
weeks' visit with Mrs. Harriet L. Carey 
of 1531 London Hoad. 

The members of tlie Dy-Wyk club en- 
tertained Tuesday evening at an iniur- 
mal dancing party at the club rooms 
In the Winthrop building. The wa Is 
were hung with college pennants and 
pretty decorations of carnations and 
ferns were used about the rooms. The 
chaperones were Mr. and M"- ^F^-^.^- 
Allen. Mr. and Mr.>>. Coleman F. Napgh- 
ton and Mr. and Mrs. Kay Hall. Among 
the dancers were: 

H. F. Fitz- 

Mlsses — 

liilen Haig, 

Effle M in tie. 

Amy Kllnn, 

Mlna Clark, 

Georgia t'lark, 

Reggie Miller, 

Aneta .Anderson, 

Nell Reau. 

l.*lla Sparks, 

Hilda Joratad, 
Messrs. — 

R.vv McGonagle, 

Stuart Poirler, 

Dick Jones. 

Roland West, 

Adolph Bll.\. 

Percy Sullivan, 

Sherrnaii Pad- 

Ross .MacDonald. 

M F. Murray, 

Oeurge .Mc<'arthy 

Marian Allen, 
Lucille Wittlin, 
Velrna Hoover. 
Grace Staples, 
Florence Lewis 

of Superior, 
Ella Thompson of 

Helen Coulumbe. 

Edwin Borgen, 
Val Hawkins. 
Arthur McCon- 

George Cowing, 
J L. Strong, 
J. F. Wolf,. 
Charles Dardls. 
James D. Jones, 
Frank Fenster- 

Mr. and Mrs. E. It. Jefferson were at 
their country liome at Bay Lake for 
the Thanksgiving holidays. 

• • « 
Mr. and Mrs. McLeod and Marshall 

Alworth, who were the guests of 
friends at Stillwater for a few days, 
have returned to their home in this 


• • • 

Miss Zeta Doran of Washburn hall is 
spending the Thanksgiving holidays at 
her home at Grand Rapids. 

• • « 

Miss Annabel Campbell of 410 West 
Fourth street left Wednesday to spend 
the week end at Two Harbors. 

• • • 
Miss Elizabeth Moulton Is spending 

the Thanksgiving holidays at her home 

at Two Harbors. 

• • • 

Misses Grace and Ruth ReiUy of 
West Fourth street spent Thanksgiving 

on the range. 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs. P. J. Ryan and children 
of St. Paul are the guests of Mrs .D. 
J. Ryan of Hunter's Park. 

Mi-ss Mary Ober is home from the 
state university, the Tlianksgiving 
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. 
Ober, of Lester Park. 

• • • 

Mrs. Bessie Laythe Scovell left 
Wednesday for Minneapolis after spend- 
ing a week in Duluth in the interests 
of the Womens Christian Temperance 


• • • 

Miss Ruth Schofleld has returned 
from a week's visit at Minneapolis. 

• • • 

Miss Robertson of the normal school 
faculty is spending the Thanksgiving 
holidays at her home at Ciiicago. 

Miss Ruth Roberts had as 
guest for Thanksgiving her 
from Hibbing. 

• • • 

Miss May Vosburg 
home at Mora. Minn., 

515 South 

J. L. Mullln, 
Fred Hills. 
F. H. Merrltt. 
H. H. Dowe. 
Oscar Lonegren, 
Swenson of St. 

V. Kohn, 
J. L. Fuller, 
D. G. Loewus, 
Roy Hall, 
H. F. Salyards, 
Misses — 

Edith Stewart, 
Sadie Black. 

Gladys Reynolds. 
Gladys Helmbach, 
Roelia Lovett. 
Elsie Prudden, 
Pearl Johnson, 
Mabel Johnson, 
Mlna Clark. 
Vera Stevens, 
Dora Schneider, 
Alice Scott, 

• • • 
Mrs. W. H. Magle and Miss Pearl 

Chalk have returned from a ten days 
outing at Trout lake. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J* Kolling were hosts 
at dinner Thanksgiving day at their 
home, 1125 East Second street. Cov- 
ers were laid for the following guests. 

Messrs. and Mesdames— 
A. M. Russell. W, T. Wright. 

Antiiony Puck, 

Misses — „ ^. „ ,,,„„ 

Davis Ruth Kolling. 

Mr. Ellis Shufeld. 

• • • 
A largely attended and enjoyable 

charity ball was given Tuesday e_ven- 
ing at the armory by a """l^er of the 
prominent Jewish people of the city 
The proceeds of the ball went to the 
Moses Montefiore. school. La Brosse's 
orchestra played, and several hundred 
guests were present. 

• * • 

Miss Beatrice Whitney Is spending 
the Thanksgiving holidays at her home 
at Minneapolis. 

• • • 

Miss Fern Doremus is home from the 
state university to spend Thanksgiving. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nordahl of Elk 

River were the guests during the week 
of Mr. Nordahl's brother, A. J. Nordahl 
of the West end. 

• * * 
Mrs John Newman and children of 

West Third street spent Thanksgiving 

with Mrs. Newmans parents, at Vlr-^ 


Mrs. M. A. Fedje Is visiting friends 
at Turtle Lake, Wis. 

Miss Katherlne Olson of Nineteenth 
avenue west returned during the week 
from a /Islt with friends at Winton, 

Rev. and Mrs. L. C. McBrlde of the 
West end returned during the week 
from a visit at Rhlnelander, Wis. 

Mr«« Walter Murphy of Sandstone, 
Minn. Is the guest of Mrs. George 
Broad'well of West Duluth. 

Mrs J. C. Par'khurst of West Duluth 
returned during the week from a visit 
with friends In Canada. 

Mrs. Lyle Staples of West Duluth is 
visiting friends at Minneapolis. 

Misses MvrtlUa and Maud Bouscha of 
Cloquet were the guests of friends at 
West Duluth during the week. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Salter enter- 
tained Informally Tuesday evening at 
tlielr home at West Duluth, 

Mr«» C A. Drake of West Duluth left 
during the week for Cheyenne. Wyo., 
called there by the illness of her moth- 


T^ H E V tRy^HfePlE^T QUA tit Yf;^ 

but at the concert given at the Royal 
theater In the presence of the crown 
princo and crown princess on Sunday. 
"Miss Spencer, besides singing an 
aria Joined Geraldlne Farrar in a duet. 
Further advices states that the crown 
prince and his princess sent for Miss 
Spencer to come to their box, where 
thev warmly congratulated her, and 
told her she ought to be singing in 


By James B. Hawley. 


Who Will Appear Before the 

Matinee Musicale Wednesday. 

opera. The contralto sailed for New 
Y'ork with Miss Farrar on the Kaiser 
Wllhelm II. on Tuesday." 

The program which will be present- 
ed by Miss Spencer at the Pilgrim 
church Is as follows: , 

Aria from "Julius Caesar" Handel 

"Vlolette" : Scarlatte 

•Love Me or Not" Secchl 

"La Cloche" Saint-baem. 

"Les Berceaux" Faure 

"Le Mouliu" Pierre 

"Wi Sollten Wlr" Strauss 

"Volkslled" Schumann 

"Sapplsche Ode " Brahms 

"Eifersucht und Stolz" Schubert 

"Ballad of Trees and the Master'.. 


"The ' Butterfly" La Forge 

"Cradle Song" Fiske 

"A Song" Bummel 

"Ecstasy" Bummel 

Crerninn I.,lter»tiire CIn«». 

The German Literature Class of the 
Twentieth Century club, which was 
postponed last week, will meet Tues- 
day afternoon, Dec. 1, in the commit- 
tee room of the library. Mrs. T. J. 
Works will present a short talk on the 
Volsung Saga, and Mrs. H. J. Kolling 
will begin the reading of "The Val- 
kyrie of the Nibelungen Ring." 

as her 

has gone to her 
to spend the holi- 

Mrs. and Mrs. Thomas Doyle of West 
Duluth have as their guest, Mrs. Louis 

Mrs A. Moskowsky entertained at a 
informal afternoon Monday at 
home, 618 East Eighth 
guests were 



Mesdames — 

F. A. Heldman, 
L. F. Bernhardt, 

Misses — 

Hattie Sabrow- 

C. A. Peterson, 
J. Johnson, 

Mary Peterson, 

Matinee Musical*. ,, ^, 

The regular meeting of the Matinee 
Musicale will be held Monday after- 
noon at 3 o'clock at the auditorium of 
the Y. M. C. A. building. The program 
has been arranged by Mrs. K. A. Oster. 
gren and Mrs. S. P. Stocker. and Is as 
Follows: ^ , ^ c^ 

"Danse Macabes" Saint-Saens 

Piano I — Carlotta Slmonds, Mrs. 

Piano II — Mrs. Lachmund, Mrs. 
Edson. ^,,, _, , . 

a. "Sans Tor" d'Hardelot 

b. "Les Balders Sant des Fleurs 


"AbsVlnaVion"' ".'. Mile. Morln 

"Deus Pieces Mlgnannes ...Moskowskl 

a. Minuet 

b. Pantomime 

Miss Clara Stocker. 

"Evening Song in Brittany" .Chamlnade 

Mrs. Bartholomew. Miss Greenfleid, 

Mre Stocker, Mrs. Baldwin. Wil- 

helmlna Fitger, Mrs. Winton, Mrs 

Jones. .., . ^ V. 

"Duex Arabesques" C. A. Debussy 

Elizabeth Morton. 

a. "Tousdeux" Rinaldo Hahn 

b. "Romance" ^- : • l •,/^^^"''"'y 

c "Serenade* Gabrlelle Pierne 

Mrs. Atwater. 
"Entr'acte de Don Caesar de 

Bazan" Massenet 

Piano I'-^arlotta Slmonds, Mrs. 
McLean. ^ , . ,, 

Piano II — Mrs. Lachmund, Mrs. 

Accompanists— Mrs. J. N. McKlndley, 
Isabelle Pearson, Mrs. S. P. 

(CopyrUhted. AU rtghU rwcrred.) 
For the sixteenth time I had asked 
1 Marjory to marry me. And for the 
seventeenth time— twice she didn't 
even notice my remark — she had given 
me her sweetest smile— and refused. 
Well, I cajoled, I threatened, I 
promised— promised everything under 
the sun from a trip to Europe to an 
acquiescence to any number of wo- 
men's clubs— and still a sweet but em- 
phatic NO. , , . 

Whlsh! Snap! I caught the leaders 
just under the forelegs and off we 
flew down the road rocking from side 
to side and Marjorie clinging desper- 
ately to my sleeve to keep from fall- 

With a flnai exhibition of skill — 
and I was a good whip in those days— 
I drew the horses to a stop Just In 
front of the colonel's gate, and swing- 
ing down from my high seat I waited 
for Marjorie to descend. For about 
six seconds she Just looked at me and 
then deliberately climbed down the 
other side of the seat. 

As she swept majestically up the 
narrow path that led to the house she 
told me In no uncertain terms her 
opinion of such exhibition of temper 
from supposed (accent on the "sup- 
posed") gentlemen when their slightest 
wish was refused. . , , ^r- 

Slightest wish! Darn! I drove off 
in dignity and disgust. 

After I had eaten dinner and 
thought the matter over, 1 was just 
fool enough to be ashamed. So I har- 
nessed my little mare and drove over 
to the Curtis' to apolglze. My ex- 
cuses were somewhat apathetically 
received; but evidently there were no 
ill feelings, for after the colonel and 
Mrs Curtis had entered the house I 
was allowed to sit on the rattan couch 
beside Marjorie, and I honestly be- 
lieve 1 must have held her hand. 

W^hether It was the hand or the 
moonlight, the Lord knows "what I 
couldn't for the life of me keep off the 
forbidden subject, and so for the sev- 
enteenth time I made a— that is I pro- 

^ Weil, there was no more of the 
sweet smile business. She gave me an- 
other of those withering looks and 
then in the vernacular of my slangy 
brother, "I got mine." 

I sat there as quiet as a mouse and 
meekly took all that came, 
her flow of language ceased 
ly unfairness 
and I 

traveling showman, and this was evi- 
dently the animal. , . ^ w 
I looked around In terror. I had ab- 
solutely no weapon but a nail tile and 
a pocket knife, and I was about to 
suggest to Marjorie, who was sliaklng 
Willi sobs that we make a bolt for 
it, when in the corner of the porch 
I spied a long pruning knife that some 
of the men had left about. 1 reached 
out and grasped the knife, and as I 
made a move toward the edge of the 
stoop, I heard a frightened little cry 
from Marjorie. I immediately returned 
and gathered her up In my arms for 
a moment. 

I simply forgot all about the bear 
and everything except that I was hold- 
ing the woman I loved the best in the 
world. And would you believe it, the 
habit had become so strong that even 
there I proposed, and what is more 
the slight affirmative of the head 
showed me that I had been accepted. 
With a parting injunction to Marjorie 
to have no fear, I again moved toward 
our enemy. 

The beast was evidently asleep, or 
something, for It had made no move 
since we had dissovered it. but lay 
there full length. Slowly, and not 
making a sound, I approached It and 
when I was within four feet of the 
furry thing I let him have the knife 
as near in the heart as I could Judge 
in the uncertain light. 

Five times I stabbed him, and then 
as he made no move, I approached 
with a lighted match to examine his 

A great, big, unswallowable lump 
rose in my throat, and I couldn't 
speak; for. instead of blood pouring 
from the wounds, all I could see was 
a little straw that the knife had pulled 

A shriek of laughter greeted mo 
when 1 almost yelled: "Marjorie! Mar- 
jorie! This Isn't a real bear; it's only 

"I know It." she managed to gasp. 
"Papa's guide sent it t-to lilm and the 
m-moths got into it and-and w-we nut 
it out t-to air a-and forg-got to b-bring 
it In." 

I was mad. "See here, young wom- 
an, if you knew it was stuffed, what 
in lienveiiv'i name were you crying 

"I wasn't c-crying; I was 1-1-laugh- 
Ing," and she went off into another nt 
of laughter. 

I waited until she calmed down and 
then I said In my most severe tones: 
"Marjorie. you promised to marry m*. 
I suppose — " 

"I know I did, you silly boy; but 
what has that to do with a stuffed 

And the little minx laughed again. 


But when 
the beast- 
came over me. 

of it 
lu i started. . ^ t „« 

I accused her of unfairness and 1 ac- 
cused her of having led me on and all 
the other crimes on the calendar that 
I could think of. .„, 

For two weeks there was no social 
intercourse between Marjorie and Jack 
Van Dorsen. I only saw her once dur- 
ing that time for I carefully avoided 
kn^ proximity to the Curtis estate and 
im sure she^ didn't hang around my 
house. It was at the end of the first 

caught ' a" gfi'mpse of "triumph 

*'^Slf. bul; I was mad I went home 
and fired things around for an hour. 
Euston! Bah! To be practi- 

se. It was at the end of tne nrsi 

»k and she was driving with Han y 

^ton. As they went by she gave 

a regular society bow, and I 

in her 

"auTcu" "before thai'lnsGfEerable little 

^^Another week came and went and 
still no adx^nces from the other side 
Late one afternoon an errand called 

me to P : arid as my horse-s had 

S^V driven hard all day I took Uie 
train for the two miles, with the de 
termination of walking home 

• • • 
Miss Martha Wiseman of „, ^„, 

.second avenue west spent 



A Skin of Beauty to • Joy Forever. 


Oriental Cream or 
Magical Beautlfier. 

Removes Tan, Pmplei. Freck- 
les, Moth Patcbot. Ra-h and 

Skin bi»cu«*. »B I aTcry 
bltmivh on baauty, M'l d*- 
flttdttattloa It hu itood 
Ihe teM of to 1 can. tnd ll M 
btrmteu w« iMt* It to b« 
•uie It t* properly Bade. Ac- 
ccptno courleffel: of kimllai 
■tame. Or L. A. Sayta Mi4 
to a lady of the ! auitoa 'a 
iatiaai<: "At mu adir* will 
uaa Ihaa f recovmrnd 
•COURaUD'S CRl AM' aa 
ike lean harmlul at M tha 
tkin ,.ra iCiil'^aa " F« »al« 
by all drunlttt asd Fancy 
Good* Detle I la the United 
Sl*le«, Canada and I ulope. 


• • • 
Mr and Mrs. H. F. Williamson 
turned the first of the week f'"^'" 
faul where they attended the Minne- 
sota-Carlisle football game. 

Mi«s Jessica Marshal* returned Mon- 
day from a visit with Miss Mary \an 
Dusen of Minneapolis. ^ 

Mr and Mr« <'. Poirler had as their 
guest for Thanksgiving their son. Otto 
Poirler of Virginia. 

Miss Ruth Marke'll 'returned today 
two weeks visit at St. Paul. 

.,»... Sumner Cov'ey has returned to 
her home at Minneapolis, after a short 
iTslt il^fh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 

Mr':* J.* W* Kreltter were 

hosts at dinner Than)<sjriv- 

thelr home, 712 East First 

were laid for twelve. 

• • 

The wedding of Miss Genevieve Fider 
and George W. Power. Jr.. took place 
Wednesday morning at the Cathedral of 
Slsacred Heart. The bride, who was 

from a 

J. A. 

T. E. Re-nhart. T. E. Reinhart 


Mr. and 
iiinxrig the 
ing day 


The Diamonds, 



Jewelry, etc, 
offered here have been been se- 
lected with the utmost discritn- 
ination by the best versed 


■ e ."be Je>*eier 
129 West Superior Steet. 

.\rt Hlatory Cla»». 

The regular meeting of the Art His- 
tory Class of the Twentieth Century 
club will be held Wednesday morn- 
ing of next week at the club room of 
le library. The leader for the morn- 

I will be Mrs. H. C. Marshall, who 
will give an Informal talk of her per- 
.^onal reminiscences ^ of St. Pe er's at 
Rome. Mrs. J. L, Wa-shburn will have 
Renaissance architecture of France as 
her subject which will be Illustrated 
bv Dlctures postals and extracts from 
X>y picture^ p ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ spending 

in France. Mrs. A. M. Oow 


Tmvel Clnaa 

The regular semi-monthly meeting 
of the Travel class of the Twentieth 
Century club will be held Tuesday aft- 
ernoon at the club room of the library. 
A general talk on "India" will be given 
, y Mrs John MacLeod, whose lecture 

Icfore the Travel c'asa^ ^a^\!./^,^Li^ 
always one of the most delightful fea- 
tures of the class work. Any ope In- 
terested in the program is Invited to 
pttend the meeting which will be at 
2.:'<) o'elock. 

the year 

will taUt of cathedrals of Germany and 
RenaTssance architecture of that 

Orders His 

the RenaisL 
tcountrv. "The Bishop 
•rnmh "at Piaxeds." by Browning, will 
be read by Mrs. 'J. W. Powell. The 
meeting will be held at 10 o clock. 

— ■ - 
Janet Soenorr In Concert. ,..,.. 

•The twenty-fourth artists' recital to 
be uresented before the matinee rnusl- 
cale^of this city will be K'ven Wednes- 
day evening of next week, when Janet 


Spencer, contralto, will appear 
song recital. From the Musical Ameri- 
can of an early autumn issue, the fol- 
lowing notice was clipped: 

"On Monday Musical America received 
this cablegram from its Berlin cor- 
respondent: Spcmer spontaneous sus- 
ctss royal charity concert,' referring to 
the appearance of Janet Spencer, the 
Ainerlcan contralto, at her Berlin de- 


The new designs In jewelry for the 
holiday trade have arrived and are 
marvels of beauty. 

Never before have we been able to 
show such beauty and variety of 
design. Never before have prices 
been more reasonable. Whether your 
gift is a simple trinket or some 
elaborate and expensive jewel, here 
you will find 

The Best Assortment. 

You can make no mistake in pur- 
chasing gifts here. Good taste char- 
acterizes our whole stock, and the 
quality is of the reliable kind for 
which we are so well known. 

It is not too early to purchase 
holiday gifts and we invite you to 
locJk ovef our stock. Whether you 
purchase or not. we will take pleas- 
ure In showing goods. 


*^I cc^mpleted my errand, had dinner 
I c^letca ^^y^^ ^ o'clock started 

my homeward Journey ^"^ ♦'^*' 


For the 

first mile or so the walk wa.s beautiful. 

Croap Cured and a Child's Life Savejl. 

"It affords me great pleasure to add 
my testimony to that of the thousands 
who have been benefited by Chamber- 
lain's Cough Remedy. My child, An- 
drew when only three years old waa 
taken with a severe attack of croup, 
and thanks to the prompt use of Cham- 
berlain's Cough Remedy his life was 
saved and today he is a robust ana 
healthy boy," says Mrs. A. Coy. Jr., of 
San Antonio, Texas. Hhis remedy ha« 
been in use for many years. Thou- 
sands of mothers keep it at hand, and 
it hs never been known to fail. For 
sale by all druggists. 

i-ecognlzed me she explained that she 
hid been locked out and asked me if I 
would mind waiting on the porch until 
Either Marjorie or her father arrlve^d. 
Ind then till them that she would be 
down at Mrs. Johnston s. .... 

For a moment I hesitated and then 
the temptation to see Marjorie became 
too strong for me. and I succumbc^d. 
Almost before I knew it the old lady 
waT going down the road, and I was 
l^ft on the porch making up wonderful 
speeches to say when Marjorie arrived. 

But when she finally came all my 
grand words seemed to have left and 
I was Just about able to give her her 
mother's message. 

She thanked me. and. although l 
couldn't see her I ^o"'*'^ ^^ar her 
fumbling with the lock. At last she 
exclaimed in disgust: 'Dear me! I , 
took the wrong key," and she contln- , 
ued, "might I ask you to escort me to | 
mv mother, Mr. Van Dorsen? 

"Certainly," I replied in my most , 


with a 


Is great sport. It 
doubles your pleas- 
ures. Hunting sea- 
son is here. 

Take a Kodak with yoo 

You press the button, we will do tho 
developing and finishing. 

The cost is small, the pleasure 

Kodaks, Films and Supplies 


Corner Fourth Ave. W. and First St 
'Phone, 993-X. Zenith. 



• II 

rr„nr.'-4°s°'''""r,"7;;;°,,:°ils wholesome, nourishing, and. 

When »e had reached the Mrd^.up jlj,„l„ 


or so from the bottom 

clouds broke away and the 

streamed up the path and 

house and surroundings into the light 

again. I turned my head to 



look at 


Weat Superior Street. 

Marjorie and then started ^.^^\j'l'^^ 
1 <Tv of horror. Just a littie to tne 
fcft of the sioop lying at full length 
in the moonlight ^as a big black bear 
Marjorie must have seen the beast at 
the same time as L for she made no 
sound and slowly we moved back Into 
the shadow of the porch. 

There had been a report In the town 
of a big bear having escaped from a 



^^/'^^^ has removed to 

20 East Superior Street. 



Happy Days. 

When wtnter't storms are blowing cold, 

Aq<] cblltlrea can't be out 
To play at games they love so well. 

To run and laugb and shout. 

They irnther round the glowing grat*. 

And stories tell together; 
And such a lovely time they haf 

That they forget the weather. 

They tell of days of long ago. 
When warriors bold did flght 

To cast out Evil from the world. 
And sit enthroned the Uight, 

WHAT HAPPENED AT THE SNOW FORT, by william Wallace, jr J 




f. in.V 

il,»nrly love; 
.1 mruiinin 
(Ivars. 'tia most tea 

tan will come pnpn.' 

:,s tlu\v qiilcUly run 

■ >\<i hand 

That ever you did gee 


—»-■■■■ ^' « * 

Carlyle's Curious Study. 





'nrlyle. the notfd Rnuliah 

, and historian', had n curlouss 

It roniprlofd tho fi'iie third floor 

lirifk hoiis-' nt ChcNea, a 

The walls of the study 

f ilutibie thick ri'^s.^. to t'!"»*vont 

lolses from niniovlp.!: t!ie m.*T»t«'r 

;it h\!* work, .iiLil i' . .t affonlt'd 

hist how Irtish :iii «.,=. furnished 

1 wa^ not npnnrent to the visitor. 

< nothln« ni ■ room to sug- 

■>fort. otilv thhk walled, 

:; where the 

; worked ce.Tse- 

• lit- hurried to the 

It of the house, as 

wan, done. In the 

^ ais most Intimate 

If they smoked their pipes 


nsk".l fin 

old lady of the 
when dofd the sis 

pro II ., 

i!JU!i!." replied the porter 

DURING the evenings after school, 
and on Saturday ^afternoons. Bert. 
Sandy, Scotty and Benny were busily 
engaged In building a snow fort. A beau 
tiful snow had fallen, covering the gi'ound 
to a thickness of 10 Inches, and material 
for building a fine fort was to be had In 
plenty. And the anow was so One and 
solid that It was molded Into shape easily 
hardening very rapidly after being formed 
into walls and towers. 

"1 tell you, fellers." cried Bcotty (not 
owatpartlcular regarding his pronuncla- 
t1t>^^?#)ti»B tjut of the bearing of mother j 
Biifl te!^<•h^•r). "we'll have a fort here 
that'll stand the winters siege as well as 
that of our enemy. I»ok Into this offl- 
eor'« apartment. If you can. and thm sny 
R man couldnt sleep In here without 
freezing. Pretty snug, eh?" 

"S^y, we've got a dandy fort all the 
way round ! ' exclaimed Bert. "And It's 
a good, solid one. too. as you say. I'retty 
soon well Invite the Smithfield school 
over to engage us In a battle. Bet they'll 
find us a stronghold — to their surprise." 
"It 3 the most complete fort ever built 
In this town." declared Sandy enthiislas- 
tiriilly. blowing upon his flngera to get the 
cold out of them. 

• Vis, the most complete and the big 
c-'st.' .nahl Benny. '•»jee, wont the other 
l..n-. ntsh they'd gone lu with us? They 
said .ve were building too far away from 
town, that It took too long to get here 
after school for half nn hours sport. But 
I was talking *vlth a lot of the fellers 
yesterday, and they said they'd come and 
Join us — now that the fort Is about done. 
I like their nerve, ilon't you?" 

"Well, that's the way with a lot of 
kids, " dryly remarked Scotty. "They 
stay out of a thing till the work's done. 
Then In they come wUIlDgly enough after 
that. They Uko the p!ay, but not the 

"Yes, but we'll have fo let "em come 
!n." explained Bert. "What sort of a 
fight could we — four strong— put up 
asiJiinst the Smithfleld boys? We've got 
to have the soldiers as well as the fort. 
But there'."* one compensation for having 
done all the work ourselves — we'll be the 

"Hure I" echoed three vigorous voices. 
And so the evening wore sway and the 
fort was completed before the four build- 
ers stopped work. After surveying it and 
pronouncing It "a crackerjaek" thfy 
named it Fort Burton. Then the four 
happy lads hurrle<l on to their respective 
homes. "Well send out word to the 
boys that we'll have the tight tomorrow — 
If the Invading army will advance upon 
us,' said Bert. "You see, we ve got to do 
our tlght:ns on Saturday afternoon. It's 
too late to have It in the evening after 

"Yes. and we'll have to send our chal- 
lenge to the Smlthfields tonight," cried 
Sandy. "I'll go see Hank Smith after 
supi«r. He's tjje captain of the Smith 
fields and he'll notify his regiment to be 
In readiness by tomorrow afternoon." 
• •••••••• 

[n a room of a poor tenement sat an 
old woman, tlosely wrapped in a shawl 
that w9ft .Tlmost threadbare. Her pallor 
and emaciation bespoke long illness and 
Buffering. Her surroundings were pitiful 
to behold. Poverty — want— were depicted 

everywhere. As the oM woman sat be- 
side the little rusty stove, In which 
glowed a few bits of soft coal, she kept 
turning her eyes In the direction of a 
nickel clock on the rough wooden table In 
the corner. 

A tap came at the door, and In response 
to the old woman's Invitation to "come 
In" the door opened and a slim, pale girl 

"Oh, It's you. Maria." said the old wo- 
man, smiling kindly. "Frankle hasn't Mt^' 
back yet. and I'm getting very uttens^ 
about him. WhJit If—" But a lump* In 
her throat choked her utterance. 

•Well. I Just come In to say that ma's 
bettor and we can get on without the 
doctor. I'm sorry — or that Is. pa's sorry 
now — that we sent Frankle for him. A 
doctor can't do much good — except to 
take nil the money one's got. If Frankle 
gets here before the doctor comes will 
you ask him to take this and go down to 
the drug store and 'phone to the doctor 
not to come? We'll be a thousand times 
obiiced to you, Mrs. Adama." 

"Well, Marhi. you'd better let the doc- 
tor come, since yrw've sent for him," said 
the old lady. 'Besides. I can't allow 
Frankle to go out in this storm again to- 
night. You'd better have had him tele- 
phone at the start for the doctor. It was 
too bail to serd Frankle so far throiiirn 

the cold— and Just to aive the five cents. 
Frankle la all I've got In f the world — 
my dear dead daughter'a'wonl— and I must 
be considerate of him. He'» a good boy; 
earns enough to keep starvation and 
freezing from his old granny. But — " 

"All right, Mrs. Adams," said the girl 
hastily. Then she withdrew, clo«lng the 
door behind her. 

So the old woman sat aloae, watching 
the clock and counting the rhlnntes. Half 
a(i hour passed, then -she 4ieard the doc- 
tor's arrival In the rooms of her neigh- 
bors down the hall. She hastily hobbled 
there to taqulre of htm If he had seen her 
grandson. The doctor merely shook his 
head without so much as looking at the 
anxious grandmother who questioned him. 
"No, I have not seen the boy," he said. 
"He left word with my oflic« attendant 
for me to come here directly. I suppose 
he departed at once." 

"And he left home nn hour ago," said 
the old grandmother. "I've watched the 
clock. I fear this storm " She hob- 
bled out again and down the hall to her 
own room. "It's only a ten minutes' 
walk to the doctor's," she murmured. 
"And I told him to stop at the butcher's 
coming back and to get a bit of meat 
for our breakfast. But he could have 
gone to the doctorfa. stopped at the 
Imtcber's. and reached home, nil Inside 

of 40 minutes. Well, I'll hav* to wait 
and wait " 

And out In the night wandered Frankle. 
He had started from the doctor'a bouse, 
turning down a side street where he 
thought he might find better refuge from 
the storm for a few blocks. He meant 
to turn Into another street that would 
lead him directly to the butcher's shop, 
but, walking so rapidly, head down 
against the flying snow and sleet, be 
passed the corner where he had Intended 
to make ttie turn. At the next corner 
he Involuntarily turned, going on and 
on, hardly lifting his face from his coat 
collar except to glance sideways towards 
any lighted window he might chance to 
pass, looking for the familiar window of 
the butcher shop. 

After going on for sometime and fall- 
ing to arrive at the place Intended, 
Frankle stopped short and looked ground 
bim. Surely, he must have turned in 
the wrong direction! The street he was 
now In was strange to him. There was 
nothing to do but to retrace his steps. 
So he turned quickly about and went 
back over the way he had Just come. 
But on and on he walked, and suddenly 
he found himself on' the outskirts of the 
town. And the wind was blowing so 
fiercely that It almost lifted him from his 
feet. And his coat was so thin that 

Johann Sebastian Bach 

Frnnkle tried to tell them about hlmaelf. l»«t f»i» ton»iie could not frame the word*. 

the cold pierced to his very marrow. He 
began to feel numb, to fear that he 
could no longer drag blmaelf farther 
without resting. 

Just then an object loomed up In his 
way. He had lost the pavement in the 
heavy snow and was wandering about 
aimlessly, in vain trying to get his bear- 
ings. The object proved to be Fort Bar- 
ton, and Frnnkle stumbled against the 
outer wall. Then he came close to the 
little door that led Into the "officer's 
apartment," which had been such a pride 
to the builders. It was a snug little 
snow cave, thick walled and secure from 
the elements. He crept Into the place. 
And In so doing he came In contact with 
something soft — a warm woolen coat. 
Frankle, now almost overcome with the 
cold, thought only of his comfort — to 
get warm, and to sleep. 

Once Inside the snow fort he drew the 
coat about him and lay down. Then he 
fell into a deep sleep. An hour later — 
Just as the clock at his home was strik- 
ing eight— be was aroused by a hand 
shaking bIm, and voices lu his ears. He 
sat up and rubbed his eyes, but bis 
brain was so benumbed by the cold that 
he could not think clearly, and could 
not respond to a boy's question: "Say, 
old feller, who are you, anyway? And 
what are you doing lu this fort?" 

There were two boys, Frankle could 
make that much out, and they were 
half-dragging him from the cave. "Come, 
kid, stand up," one of them said. "\'ou 
see I left my overcoat here this after- 
noon when I went home, and now I've 
come back for It. Gee. but It's cold! 
Come, get up and tell us where you live. 
We'll help you home." It was Bert 
speaking, and Scotty was with blm. 

Frankle tried to tell them al)out him- 
self, but his tongue could not frame the 
words. The i)oy3 knew from his man- 
ner that he was all i)ut frozen, and hur- 
riedly belli a consultation regarding him. 
It was decided to carry him between 
them to Scotty's home, a dlstouce of 
three blocks. 

After Scotty's mother and father had 
ministered to Frankle the poor little 
fellow began to remember things clearly, 
and told his new-found friends about his 
old grandmother, who must be almost 
lieslde herself with anxiety over his con- 
tinued aixsence. But the old grandmoth- 
er was notified of Franklc's whereabouts 
that same hour, and brought warm and 
snug In a cab to the comfortable home 
where he awaited her. 

And when, a few days later, Frankle 
nnd bis grandmother departed from 
Scotty's home it was to move Into cosy 
quarters, where the sting of poverty 
would not be felt. Scotty's mother had 
seen their need and had come to their 
relief. And Fraukie was allowed time 
to go to school, working Saturdays and 
evenings for Scotty's father In return 
for the many kindnesses he and his 
grandmother were enjoying. . 

And Frankle was made a member of 
the Fort Burton army, doing excellent 

"The old fort saved my life, he said, 
"and I shall be one of her mo ' loyal 

A P««p Into WUm Chlldliood Dara* 

THE word "Bach" means brook, and 
to quote from a biographer of tbm 
great composer, "like a noble brook 
is the great family or clan which bears 
the name. One can trace it back ■!• 
most to Its rise among the Thuringlaa 
Mountains, flowing down, always clear, 
pure and musical, ever receiving new ac- 
cessions of likewise clear and pure must* 
cal waters, until at last its beauty and 
magnificence culminate In the great«at 
of them all." 

There are few persons who love music 
who are not familiar with the rare conn 
positions of Johann Sebastian Bach, and 

all will doubtless enjoy a bit of a peep 
Into his childhood days. He sprung from 
the very "heart and marrow of the Ger- 
man people," and was born March 31, 
1(!85. His father was Johann Ami)roslu8, 
one of twin brothers, who were so much 
alike that their wives could hardly tell 
them apart. And so much did they re- 
semble In temperament that when oas 
1^11 HI the other— though unaware of his 
brother's sickness— would Invariably suf- 
fer from the same malady. 

When Sebastian was yet a child his 
mother died, and his father soon mar- 
ried again. But he did not long survlvs 
bis first wife, and died about two years 
after his second marriage. From bim the 
little Sebastian had learned to play the 
violin with surprising aptitude, which 
caused his older brother some Jealousy. 
After bis father's death he went to I1t« 
with this same brother, who had been 
appointed organist In the principal church 
of Ohrdruff. There the ch.Id. destined 
to become so great, was instructed by 
his brother till be could no longer learn 
from him. After that he was sent to 
the Lyceum of Ohrdruff. where he studied 
theology, Greek, Latin, mathematics nod 
rhetoric. Much attention was also given 
to music. 

A biographer of the famous composer 
declared that this must have been the 
happiest time of his life. He was care- 
free, had enthusiastic youths for com- 
rades and lived in an atmosphere of mo- 
slc which fostered his genius. While still 
a mere lad he composed clavier fugues 
and chorale fugues, nnd a little later 
chorale variations. 


Sally's and Tommy's Ghost. 


SALLY and Tomm.v were playing In 
•■'■■' -•■ '11. . I- "Miuma had frone 
Is durlnc the 
morn:!!-;. > < ook and James. 

the iprvants. v iiome to took after 

Bally and Tonim.v. .Nu: ttiat Sally and Tom- 
fuy (■►■;• tl" »ii>f'<l ;)f an.v pr')toi'ilijn. They 
^,.t o;" lakiti it tbem- 

telv - :• iiKht. l: ■:■ a lit- 

tle wbbe tbey i:iian:;.>.l tlj'-ir minds for 
half m hour. Anil It was during that 
half an hour that their "ghost" came to 
frigtiteu them almost out of their wits. 

Now. ti.^ yon liav«; iil! beard of ghosts, 
an 1 
to ii ■ 


IQ ' 

told ll!"' ''•"■• are no such 

, will i) tte entertained 

»;• Sa!!v .i ai.o Tommy's jthost 

m.; to frighten them that morning 

wltli. Sally and Tommy 

"Oh. goodness-gracious. Tom ! Bow can 
yon say you don't believe In fairies? Of 
course, there are fairies. I'd hate to 
think any other way," cried Sally warm- 

"And I'd hate to believe in fairies," 
d!»clared Tommy. "Why. it's as absurd to 
believe in fairies as it la to believe in 

"Well, what proof have you that there 
are no ghosts?" a.'iked Sally, drawing a 
bit closer to her brother as she said the 
terrible word, "gho.sts." "There really 
may be sure enough ghosts, so far as we 

"Yea, that's just like a girl," vowed 
Tommy. "They love to believe In un- 
natural things. But I don't accept any 
of those things. And long ago 1 beatan 
to do'ibt about tliero being an.v Sjinta 

sounded as If It came right ont of the 
floor — or the wall over here," be added. 
And then the sslse came again, a strange, 
scraping, sawing noise, as If Inside the 
very floor under Tom's feet. Tom with- 
drew quickly and stood beside his sister. 
"Say. that's a strange thing! Supi>ose it 

might be " Tom did not finish the 

aentence. He remembered what he had 
just said about ghosts and fairies. This 
noise decidedly suggested the former. 

"Do you think It might be a-a-a-gbost?" 
whispered Sally, alarm visible In her face. 
"Come, Tom, let's go down stairs." 

"Ah. I'm not nfrald," said Tom. trying 
to be l>ruve. But he looked rather ap- 
prehensive and kei>t his eyes on the cor- 
ner from which the strange noises came. 
Just now all was still and Tom could say 
with better show of conrage "Oh.i m not 
afraid." But a moment later the noise 
came again, louder and more continuous. 
And now Tom was as frightened as Sally. 
"If you're afraid to stay upstairs," he 
snlil. niovina; towards the door, "I'll take 
you down to the kitchen, where Cook is." 
"And won't yon stay there, too?" asked 
Sally, keeping close to Tom's side. 

"Oh. I'll not mind." said Tom, editing 
towards the door. "But girls are so easily 
scared, you know." 

"Then I won't go another step," de- 
clared Sally, "ru not leave you here 
nlonc. If you mean to return to this room 
I'll stay right here. What would mamma 
say If I deserted you in danger? No. 
Brother. If you mean to brave It out, I'll 
stay with you." 

Now. this was Jnst what Tommy did 
not want Sally to offer to do. He wanted 
her to coax him— against his will, of 
course— to romal down stairs In the 
protection of Cook. So he said: "No, I'll 
take yon down stairs, and If you are 
nfrald to stay alone wltb»Cook, I'll stay 
there with you.' 

Then they reached the door leading 
Into the hall. Tommy opened It. Art 
both children looked without they shud- 
dered and drew hack. Never had they seen 
the ball look so dark. It was almost 
like night there. And the stairs were 
still darker. Their parents" room. Just 
across the hail from the nursery, had 
the shades drawn down, thus cutting 
off the light from that .source, which 
uj«ually made the hall quite light. 

"Oh. it's so dark: I'm afraid'." ad- 
mitted Sally, stepping back Into the 
nursery. Then the uoUe began again, 
grntiug. unwing, terrible: Tommy fol- 
lowed his sister. Somehow, neither of 
them could venture into that long, dark 

Ned's Experii^nce. 


♦'It'll H Khoat," she whlnpered, 
41iliiK« «!<> exiat." 

IIv.»(l In a big house at the outskirts of 




'and It's come to let you kaow eack 

- t 3l>out tl>eir house were large 
c insisting of lawn, garden, 
k and cow-lot. Now, you may 
all that baa to do with the 

p Wi-li. at least one thing I men- 

tio'T-.f had something to do with furnish- 

tfhfwl : It was the cow-lot. 
mny. doesat It? But wait and 
y hear alwut it al! 

Snlly aoil Tonnnj h,;.' tired, of 
pi and seek. Jacks, old twar, 

a other games as they knew. 

tl n to look throuph ttielr plc- 

tu. ...... One of the books contained 

falrv tales of a very thrilling nature, and 
TonJrv "'-.'shlng his memory regarding 
one ■ '-y giaucng through It. said : 

•Do >-H. .uj.-vv, Sally. I don't believe there 
are any fairies It may sound funny to 
you, wiio believe lu them, to hear me say 


"Oh. Tom r cried Sally, perfectly 
shocked at her brother's Inst statement 
"I think It perfectly wicked for you to 
talk BO about good old Santa Clans." 

But Jnst as Sally ceaseil sjjeaklng, and 
while Tom was preparing In nis mind 
some ciliictiiii;: a.K'iment against Santa 
Clans' e\l.'Hif*ii>e, there rame tlie most un- 
earthly noise in the corner of the rt>om— 
or. Inside the wail, it stonnded thnt ever 
mortal boy and girl heard. Both children 
f<jrgot the subject of conversation nn<l 
looked at each other Inquiringly. The 
noise ceased and Sally found tongue: 
•What was thnt, Tom?'t It hlde- 
OiS',' It frighte-ied me. Where could it 
L;i\e come from? 

" 'Pon my word. It was a funny noise." 
said Tom. rising and going to the corner 
from whence the noise had proceeded. "It 

Out of doois young. Njb<| did go 
Just to look upon ^he snow. 
He climbed upon a drtft so high 
That he seemed to I'each the sky. 
But of a sudden h^ did shout: 
"Oh, Papa, come and pnU me outi" 

hall and down the lon^, dark stairs. And 
on reaching the lower h'ixll darkness would 
again greet them. An.f all? ^he time that 
dreadful, unearthly nolae filling the house. 
What could It be? Suraly. It must be 
something unearthly •- sftmethlng not 
human. Bnlly said so, and, Tommy found 
himself agreeing to she said. "It's 
a ghost," she whispered. "And it's come 
to let you know such things do exist. 
You should never have angered It by say- 
ing It did not exist." 

"Well. I dhln't mean it any harm," 
said Tommy, hU voice quivering. "If 
ghosts do exist— all right. I'll not kick. 
But, say, do you suppose it's in the 
floor, or Inside the wall? It sounds so 

Sally was too much frightened now to 
care where It was. It wjis there, fright- 
ening them almost to death. That was 
enough to know. She began to cry of 
fright and said: "Call to Cook or James. 
Call out of the window." 

Tommy had not thought of that. But 
on Sallys suggestion he went to the 
window nnd raised It slowly, putting 
his head out to -ceil. He could see 
James, their man servant, working about 
in the garden, clearing away the dried 
vines and dead vegetablerf^ "James, come 

here — come to our nursery at oncel" he 
cried. James, looking up from bis work, 
said:. "All right, Tommy! I'll come 
right now." And In another three min- 
utes James was knocking respectfully at 
the nursery door. "Come In," called out 
both children lu one voice. Oh. what a 
relief to have a grown-up man with 
them I 

Hardly had James entered when the 
noise resumed, making a dreadful sound. 
Tommy explained that there must be a 
ghost In the wall or the floor. Sally only 
trembled, but felt lef>s afraid with big 
James there. James listened a moment. 
Then a grin cros.sed his face. He went to 
a side window nnd raised it, looking Into 
the yard below. Then the grin grew 
and James roared aloud. "Ghost! Ha. 
ha, ha I" Then he called to the children 
to come and look. Pointing below the 
wlndow-and right nt the corner of the 
bouse-he said: "See old Bessy scarping 
her horns against the house? She's got 
out of the lot. somehow, and come here 
to scratch the old covering from her 
horns. Gee, she's a funny-looking ghost! 
I must run down and drive her back into 
the lot. She'll trample the ferns all 
down. Say. but you'll have to tell nbont 
this ghost to your friends— It'll make 'em 
all laugh so." And James roared again, 
filling the room with mirth. 

"That'll do, James," said Tommy, se- 
verely. "People often make mistakes. 
And's what's more— you needn't bother 
yourself to say anything about the— the— 
cow, sir, to anyone— not even to papa 
and mamma. We can attend to making 
our own explanations." 

James bowed low, choking back an- 
other laugh; and ns he went tumbling 
clumsily downstairs Sally declared she 
hear him saying: "Ghost! Well, she's a 
fine ghost, she la; gives a gallon of milk 
twice a day. Wish 1 had a whole herd 
of such ghosts." 

"It's good enough for you," declared 
Tommy later on, speaking to Sally, "for 
you declared there were such things as 
fairies and ghosts, and your argument 
caused me to half believe It myself. But 
no more of It for me. since I've seen one 
of them. Ghost: Gee. It's too ridiculous." 

"Well, the cow wasn't a ghost, I'll own 
np," said Snlly. "But that doesn't prove 
there aren't fairies. But there comes 
mamma. Let's run and tell her all about 

I Qur puzzle Qomer 


By taking the initial letter of a one- 
syllable word from each of the following 
sentences and writing them In order 
o their appearance you will have the 
name of one of the greatest heroes of 

To live well one must be wise. 

There are many .stains blacker than Ink. 

The noon hour should be a time of rest. 

It Is not wise to cry over a broken dish. 

The owl can see better by night than 
by day. 

Do not forget to look out for the rainy 

''o man should envy his neighbor. 


(1) Behead a narrow, thin piece of 
leather and leave a small contrivance for 
catching small animals. (2» Behead to 
articulate nnd leave the top of a high 
mountain. (.3) Behead to whip a child and 
leave a piece c f allen tree. 




If the ahove nhadoTV patcbeH are 
correctly Joined together on a 
kheet of -vvhlte paper a polar bear 
Trill appear. 


(1) Doubly curtail the protestation of 
an enraged bull and leave n schoolroom 
accessory. (2) I>oubly curtail a part of • 
bed and leave a form of medicine. (8) 
Curtail a blanket and leave a smoll shel- 
tered inlet. 


My first is In sickness, bat not In well 
My second Is In woodland, but not In dell; 
My third Is In doctor, but not In fee; 
My fourth Is in whisky, but not In spreei 
My fifth Is In black, but not In white; 
My sixth is in day, but not In night; 
My seventh is In world, but not in heavenj 
My eighth Is In the same as you find la 
my seven. 
My whole spells a sport 

To all children dear. 

And they usually play it 

At this time of year. 


When are fleas like the North windf 

hen biHttQ. 
When are stories like our nearest 

When related. 

Why does a man resemble a tree? 

B(Ah have limba. 

Why Is the world like music? 

Because it ia full of sharps and flattk 

Why are clouds and kings alike? 

They both reiyn — rain. 

When are infants like fast horses! 

When being trotted. 

When is a musket like a bill? 

When charged. 

Beheadings: (1) Farm-arm. (2) QuiU- 

ill. (3) Stack-tack. 

Curtailings: (1) Stage-stag. {2) Plump- 
plum. (3> Barrel-bar. 

Letter Enigma : Marble. 

Hidden Proverb Puzzle: A wise mam 
can see without eyes. 








\ 1 


I I 


















-!••»-- t 


I ! 

Schoolroom Don'ts for 
Girls and Boys. 

Don't enter the schoolroom with muddy 

Don't enter the schoolroom with un- 
kempt hair. 

Don't enter the schoolroom with un- 
washed hands and dirty nails. 

E>on't walk about the room with a 
dragging. Indolent, noisy step. 

Don't rattle your books and pencils on 
your desk. 

Don't whisper just because the teacher's 
back is turned. 

Don't waste your time while in the 
schoolroom, but devote yoar study hours 
to your books. 

Don't let another pupil excel you in 

Don't fail to make a brave flght to 
stand at the bead of your class. 


Who knows why a kettle "sings" when 
the water is boiling? 

The following process accounts for It: 
When the water begins to get hot little 
bubbles form nt the bottom of the ket 
tie and rise towards the top till they 
burst. At first they burst only a little 
way from the bottom, but as the water 
gets hotter and hotter they rise higher 

and higher. At Inst, when the water is 
boiling, they burst on the surface— hnn- 
dreds of them, one right after another — 
and It is the noise of their continuone 
bursting which makes the sound usually 
called "singing." 

She Han a BoardluK llooee. 

Teacher — Can any little boy tell me 
what a secret is?" 

Tommy— Yes. W^bat my mother puts to 
the haslL. 

f " 



— r 


F* > - ^y I ■ > ■a, ^ ■■ I 

■"— — 





What becomes of the old street cars? 

They are devoted to may uses. Two 
At Ihtse uses are Illustrated herewith. 
The accompanying photographs, taken 
by The Herald staff photographer, 
present four cars that have been t-hang- 
•d into lunch and waiting rooms-. 

The lunch room idea origlna4td wltn 

{m enterprising restaurant man who 
ooked for his p:\tronage among motor- 
men and conductors. He wanted to es- 
tablish an eating place near the street 
car barns, at Twenty-sixth avenue 
west, hut there was no suitable build- 
ing to be procured. 

He studied over the matter for some 
time, and finally decided that if he 
could get hold of an old car or two It 
would suit his purpose very nicely. 
The idea, he thought, would attract the 
▼ery class of trade he desired. And so 
It has turned out. 

The man had little difficulty In get- 
ting a car lor his lunch room. After 
he had it all fitted out :ind hung up hia 
•Ign men employed along the line ne- 
Cama curious to see what the Inside 
locked like. They visited the place, 
tried the meals, and enough of tnem 
were satisfied with them to make the 
business a paying one ever since. • Not 
only did it pa-v, but the business grew 
to such an extent that it became neces- 
sary to purchase another car a^d place 
It beside the first, to make room for 
all comers. The two cars are now 
mdorned with a sign notifying the gen- 
eral public that they are gazing upon 
"The Little Spalding Cafe." 

The same lunch room idea is carried 

?l'ed"ther*\ A si eoml car Is atiat'ht-U t 
the rear for kiinu-u purpcs'-.s. 'I'ii.- , 
traction company has no sptoKil use j 
for mtle cars that are ni. lout^vr lit 
for service, so they keep the wheels and ; 
•ell the bodU-s very che.'U'lv. \ 

The top piict<iKr.'ipli sh.'v^s a strt>t . 
«ar waltinK looin at Lak.?i!.. T! . i. • • : 
no buildings In tlu- immed'aie vicinity. 
and on stormy days people waiting for 
kho street cars used to find it very un- 
comfortable. An old f-ar was taken 
to the spot and placed beside the riiils 
for the use of passengers, and thus 
Protection from wind and rain was af- 

"several other cars are being used in 

£uluth as children's play rooms. There 
nothing that will delight the heart 
«f a small boy more tlian a street car 
IJlay room. The Idea hits his fancy Just 
exactly. He can play motorman and 
conductor and collect imaginary fares 
tintll he tlrts of the game, and the next 
Ablv does it all over again, with as 
rare pleasure as upon the first occasion. 
The owner of such a playhouse is al- 
ways the envy of all the boys and girls 
In the neighborhood, and they esteem U 
a rare honor and prlvelege to be al- 
lowed to take an imaginary ride In the 

Aid CELT* 

If any one of the cars pictured here 
could talk, they would have interest- 
ing tales to tell of the early days of 
■treet cars in Duluth. Three of them 
used to be pulled by horst.s. and v/ere 
among the first cars to be brought to 
the city. People looked at them with 
©ride swelling in their breasts, and 
io concluded that Duluth was a metro- 
Blotati city "for sure." 

Not all old cars are put to such use- 
ful purposes as the particular ones 
•hown here. A number of them are 
^estroved, the wood work be- 
ing burned up, and the wheels and Iron 
work going In as scrap Iron, «^«*Pt \^ 
cases where they are good t-nough to 
be used on new cars, and usually the 
new cars have so many Improvements 
ever the old that old parts are of no 
use to them. . ,* > 

Quite a few old care, as the city out- 
grows them, are sent to smaller towns, 
where they may Perform good service 
for many years. It will not be v^e^^ 
long now before there will not be a sin- 
gle small car left in service in Duluth. 
They rapidly are being replaced by the 
double-truck variety, which give bet- 
ter satisfaction to the company as well 
•« to the general public 


West Point and Annapolis Wind Up 

Football Season in Great Game 

at PtiiladelpM a. 

Many Thousands See Closing Contest 
Middies and Cadets Pretty 
Evenly Matched Throughout 

Franklin Field. Philadelphia. Pa., 
|ijoy_ 28. — West Point Military Academy 
flefeeted Annapolis Naval Academy 6 
to 4 In the closing football contest of 
the year, this afternoon, before a cr. wd 
that numbered many thousands. The 
elevens were pretty well matched 

In the first half the navy had a slight 
advantage In line bucking, and also in 
kicking, but its disastrous fumble gave 
the army Us only opportunity of scor- 
ing a touchdown. At no other time 
was the navy's goal in serious danger 
For the last five minutes of the half 
there was no attempt made by either 
team to advance the ball except on 

^^The'^tands were filled at 1.30 when 
the cadets, closely followed by the mid- 
dles marched onto the field preceded 
by th^r bands. The stands filled rap- 
lily and at 2 o'clock there were a 

'*Thrnavrwon'the toss and selected 
the west goal, with a slight wind in 
th^lr fav'or At 2:0:: West Point kicked 
«ff to the navy's 20-yard line. On the 
S?st'^lneup?;returned the punt 

to the armv 35-yard ""e. On an at- 
tempted fake Dean got through the 
navy's left tarkU- for five yards. 

The armv tlun kicked, and on the 
navy^s fumble Greble ?'*'i"''*'<i ,^''^ 'i*^" 
In midfteld and carried it into tne 
nav^^s "-yard line. A dash into the line 
navy 8 .. i'V".^ _ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^,^1 the ne: 


Sv Dean gained afoot, and on the next 
Keup Dt^an carried the ball over for a 

and tune 

Norti.croft punt.' 

V.-K injured In the scrimmage 
was called for a minute 

d to the armys 28- 

^V .1. . ;nd Hyat was downed in his 
b:^ i^ined" eight yards, but the 

Orebte gal 

army was penalized fifteen yards for 
holding. Greble punted to the army's 
4u-yard line. 

Dalton tried the line for no gain, and 
Dalton puntid to the army 15-yard 
line. The kick was returned to mid- 
field, where l.ange caught the ball and 
carried It back twenty yards. On the 
next lineup Clay fumbled and Pullen 
secured the ball for the army. The 
army punted and it was navy s ball on 
her 30-yard line. On an attempted end 
run Dalton lost ten yards and then 
navy punted to mldlleld. D*'an, wlio 
secured the hall, was knocked out by 
a fierce tackle by Jones. 

I'lintN ttnt of BuundM. 

It was the army's ball on the navy's 
48-yard line. On a fake kick Cham- 
berlain was thrown for a loss of fifteen 
yards, and Dean punted out of bounds 
at the navy's 33-yard line. Dalton, 
on a fake kick, went through the 
army's left tackle for eight yards, but 
a moment later Dalton iost two yards 
on an attempted end run. Dalton then 
punted to the army's 33-yard line, 
where Hyatt fumbled the ball, Relf- 
snider falling on It for the navy. 

Clav went through center for five 
vards" and again for two yards. With 
a third down and three yards to gain, 
the hall was given to Lange. who at- 
tempted an on-side kick, the ball going 
to Hvatt on the army's 10-yard line. 
Grel>re punted to the navy's 45-yard 
line, where Lange recovered the plg- 

Dalton skirted the Army right end 
for five yards, and then on the luxt 
linp up he kicked to the Army's L'.'i- 
yuid line. An attempted end run by 
Dean gained nothing, and the Army 
was then penalized five yards for off- 
side, tireble punted to midfield. where 
l^ange cauglit the ball and carried ll 
back twenty yards before being forced 
out of bounds. 

Clay gained seven yards, and the 
ball was on Army's 28-yard line. A 
pluncre into the center by Dalton net- 
ted the Navy four yards. On a fake 
end run. Clay was dragged along for 

gained four yards, carrying the ball 
directly in front of the Army goal. 
I,ange then dropped back to the Army's 
15-vaid line and sent the ball directly 
between the goal posts on a placement 

fc-core: Army. C; Navy. 4. 

Greble Knocked Out. 

Dfan kicktd to Mt.yer on the navy s 
' 'O-vard lint-. On the first lineup Dalton 
attempted an end run, but was thrown 
for a loss of fifteen yards. Dalton then 
punted to Hvatt in midfield, and the 
latter carried" the ball i>ack ten yards. 
Greble was knocked out anu play was 
stopped for two minutes. 

A fake kick g.Tve the army three 
yards, and Dean punted out of bounds 
on the navy ..5-yard line. Dalton Im- 
nudiatcly returned the punt to the 
army'-^ 45-yard mark, where Hyatt 
was "thrown by I'liiisnidcr for no gain. 
Greble punted to the navy 25-yard line, 
where Lange was downed in his tracks. 
Moss, who made the tactile, was tempo- 
rarily laid out. , on J 

Dalton punted to the army s 30-yard 
line where Hyatt fumbled the ball, 
but Dean recovered it for the army 
The army returned the ball on the first 
lineup. It going to the navy on their 
^■0-vard line. Another exchange of 
punts gave the ball to the army on her 
32-vard line. An onside kick gave the 
navy the ball on their 3o-yard line. 
Ntlther team was attempting to run 
the ball, the entire game being devoted 
at this time by a kicking duel between 
Dalton and Greble. The ball ^vas cir- 
culating between the 25-yard lines of 
each eleven. Hyatt got through the 
navy's left tackle for an 8-yard gain 
and Chamberlain plunged through cen- 
ter for a first down. The ball was on 
the army's 35-yard line. 

The ball was on the army s 35-yard 
line in their own possession when 
time was called for the end of the first 

half. „ ,. 

The Second Half. 

The teams came on the field for the 
second half at 3:10. There was no 
change in either line up. The Navy 
kicktd off to Hyatt on the Army 30- 
vard line, and the little quarterback 
carried the -ball back fifteen yards and 
fail'^'l to gain on the frst line up. The 
Army Immediately punted to the Navy's 
45-yard llD'-. Dalton tried an end 
run. but was thrown for a loss of three 
yards. l^iill.n was lad « ut. 

Dalton then booted the ball to the 
Army's 30-yard line, Hyatt carrying it 
back five vards. Dean plunged through 
the c< nt'M- for eiglit jtrdt and again 
for two. The navy line held firmly and 
Dean was forced to punt. The ball 
went to the navy 8-yard line. Lange 
was Injured by a fierce tackle, and 
was temporarily laid out. Dalton kick- 
ed from behind his own goal to the 
navv 35-vard line. 

An end run by Greble netted the 
army five yards, for they were penal- 
ized for holding and set back to the 
navv's 50-vard line. Chamberlain 
dashed through navy center for three 
vards. and then Dean kicked to the 
iiavv's 10-vard line. Lange securing 
the ball. "Dalton kicked on the first 
down, the ball going to the army on 
the navy's 20-yard line. 

Fake Kick Fall*. 
•V fnke kick failed to gain. Cham- 
berlain gained his distance to the 
ct hter and Greble tried an onslde 
kick the ball going to the navy's 10- 
vard line from their own goal. An ex- 
change of punts gave the army the 
ball on the navy's 35-yard line. 

Dean plunged through tackle for four 
yards. An attempted forward pass by 

io-yard line. , ^ ,. ^ 

I'or the first time in ten minutes the 
Navv attempted to run with the ball, 
but "clay. who carried it. was thrown 
ijack tlirce yards by Chamberlain s 
nerce tackle. The play In this half, up 
to tiie present time, liad been almost 
entirely in the Navy's territory. 

Dalton booted the ball to Hyatt, on 
the Novy's 45-yard line. Hyatt at- 
tempted an end run, but was thrown 
lor a loss by Nortiicroft, wlio broke 
through the Army's line. 

Nix went In at right gMard in Moss' 
place In the Army team. Greble punted 
to midfield. Cobb took Reifsnlders 
place at right end. Lage attempted an 
end run. but failed to gain and a mo- 
ment later he punted to Dean on the 
Army's 25-yard line. Greble went 
around the Navy's left end for five 
yards before being thrown by Jones. 
The Army punted to the Navy s 45-yard 
line Clay securing the ball. Brand 
went In at center In Slingluffs place. 

A forward pass, the first successful 


English Version of a French Play Will Give Parisian 

a Chance in London—She Cuts Oat 

All the Songs. 

one In the game, gave the ball to the 
navy on the army's BO-yard line. Lange 
kicked to the army's 20-yard line. Hy- 
att skirted the navy's end for fifteen 
vards and then Greble made six yards 
at the same point. Jones wa.s in- 
jured in the tackle and Carry took his 
place at left end for the navy. Dean 
failed to gain at center and Greble 
punted to the navy's 20-yard line 
where Lange fumbled *•}« t-all, but 
saved It for the navy l)y falling on It. 
Clay went around armys right end for 
fiv yards. Carberry went in In 
Stearns' place at riglit end; ^,^^}°^ 
kicked to the army's 45-yard line. 
Navy la Bcated. 
In the second half the army com- 
pletely outplayed the navy, except for 
a few minutes just at the close of the 
half The ball was always In tne 
navy's territory. There was almost 
continuous punting between Greble 
and Dalton. In which the former out- 
kicked the navy man. 


Svea Glee Club and .\rpi Chorus at 
the Lyceum. 

There will be a singing contest to- 
morrow afternoon at the Lyceum be- 
tween the Arpi Male chorus of Minne- 
apolis and the Svea Glee club of Du- 

The soloists will be Miss Alice 
Sjoccllus and Roy Prytz. and the ac- 
companists will be Mrs. Clarence B. 
Miller and Mrs. Ostergren. 

The concert will begin promptly at 3 



London, Nov. 28. — Edw; rd Knoblauch, 
the American dramtlst, who acts as 
literary adviser for Lena Ashwell, and 
has been in a considerable measure re- 
sponsible for her luck in getting suc- 
cessful plays for the Kingsway theater, 
is the adapter of the BIsson play, to be 
called in English, "The Captivating 
Florence," In which Yvette Gullbert Is 
to make her first appearance on the 
legitimate stage in an English part. 
This is the play Joseph Brooks came 
over from Ne^^rYork to arrange for, and 
it will be produced here in Jaaiuary un- 
der his management. Under the title, 
"Marriage d'Etolle,' it ran all last win 

band, who was In the habit of losing 
his temper over those bills, resolved to 
reform too. Dolly's cousin and a mar- 
ried woman guest at Dolly's house were 
carrying on a rather dangerous flirta- 
tion, and tliey, too, resolved to reform. 
The first three acts of the play take 
place in Dolly's drawing room on New 
year's day. and by the time we reach 
miflniglrt in the third act, all the good 
resolutions are broken, the flirtation is 
on fiercely — and Dolly and her husband 
are having their scrap. The cynical 
fourth act Is an almost exact repetition 
of the first act, taking place on New 

ter in Paris." with Jeanne Granier in Year's day of the following year, with 

Buffalo, Nov. 28. — Reports made to 
Dr. James Law, in charge of the work 
being done under federal supervision 
show that the foot and mouth disease 
has broken out In four new herds of 
cattle. Two are in Niagara county, 
one in Orleans and one In Erie county. 
The herds have been placed under 

Some tcr.fc.nts ate as bad as fire. Herald 
want advertise for the sort who have con- 

the principal role — that of a charming 
comic opera star, with a daughter of 
a marriageable age, who finds that for 
the daughter's sake she must settle 
down Into a staid mother-in-law where- 
as she could have cut her daughter out 
If she had been so disposed. For the 
fascinating Lvette's English use the 
heroine will be made a Frenchwoman 
who speaks English with an accent. 
There will be no songs. In fact, the 
Gullbert Is going to cut songs alto- 
p'ether hereafter, and go solely for 
straight drama. Frohman has the 
American rights of the BIsson play, 
but not of the Knoblauch adaptation. If 
Yvette Gullbert goes to America, how- 
ever, she will probably go in the 
Knoblauch version. 

Alas, the hoodoo which hangs over 
Frohman's pretty Aldwych theater Is 
not yet lifted, and Fannie Ward's brief 
season with Jerome K. Jerome's new 
comedy, "Fannv and the Servant Prob- 
lem," follows "Paid In Full" Into an Ill- 
time oblivion. It was a more than 
ordinary good play, but It treated an 
old theme In an unexpected way, which 
is a dangerous thing to do. 

Henrv Arthur Jones' new play, 
"Dolly Keforming Herself," put on at 
the Havmarket, and due for produc- 
tion In America later on. contains about 
the liveliest most effective quarrel be- 
tween a husband and wife that can be 
found on the stage — or In life either. 
That Quarrel, as conducted by Ethel 
Irving and Hobcrt Loraine, and lasting 
some ten minutes, fulfills the Ideal once 
set before me bv an American manager, 
who said: "I don't care how rotten a 
play is. if it has five minutes toward 
the end of tho third act so rippling 
that it makes a bored first-night audi- 
ence sit up and forget itself, that Is 
t'ne play 111 pay good money for." As 
Mr. Jones gave us ten minutes Instead 
of five, he ought to get twice the 
money. But it is difficult to say how 
much of the reward he ought to divide 
with Ethel Irving, for It was her one 
big chance in the play, and she made 
the most of It. She. the Dolly of the 
play, had no sense of the value of 
monev, and bills are her besetting sin. 
So. when the parson preached a pow- 
erful New Year's eve sermon, Mistress 
Dolly resolved to reform. And her hus- 

the same people In the same surround- 
ings doing the same old thing in the 
same old way. and proving the truth 
of tlie theory of the old professor in the 
play (he's the husband of the lady of 
the flirtation;, that people are not free 
n.oral agents, but helpless victims of 
the chance arrangements of grav mat- 
ter in their brains. But after the first 
five minutes the fourth act is rather a 
bore, for you know pretty much wliat 
everybody is going to do and say. In 
fact, the whole play Is more an expo- 
sition of a moral theme than a well- 
built drama, and the pit and gallery 
had no hesitation in manifesting by 
boos their unfavorable opinion of it — 
all of it, Uiat is, except that gorgeous 
quarrel, which brought forth a storm 
of applause. 

Charles Frohman's return to London 
for a brief stay has added zest to an 
otherwise stagnant season. Since his 
arrival a few days ago, he has been 
talking in his cheery, optimistic way of 
his plans, one at least of which will be 
Interesting as- a sidelight on the per- 
petual popularity of "Peter Pan" in this 
country. Despite the fact that J. M. 
Barrle's "What Every Woman Knows" 
Is playing to the largest receipts In the 
history of the Duke of York's theater. 
It will be withdrawn shortly to make 
way for the "Boy Who Wouldn't Grow 
Up." It took Mr. Frohman and J. M. 
Barrie less than five minutes to decide 
upon this when the yonce got together 
for they were of exactly the same 
frame of mind on the matter. Christ- 
mas time without "Peter Pan" would 
be almost unthinkable, and besides, 
would be a serious affront to the chil- 
dren of London. 

Just how the cast will be made up. it 
Is hard to sav at present, but Mr. Froh- 
man with his undeniable tact and fac- 
ulty for having his way in everything, 
will undoubtedly see that Pauline 
Chase and Hilda Trevelyan are found 
in their old parts of Peter Pan and 
Wendy when the attraction Is revived. 

Another of Mr. Frohman's plans con- 
cerns Ellaline Terrlss, the wife of Sey- 
mour Hicks and one of the most popu- 
lar comediennes on the English stage. 
Mr. Frohman considers Miss Terrlss 
has earned the right to ap- 
pear as a star, instead of as hitherto. 

supporting her husband, and will pre- 
sent her as such early next year. 

Meanwhile Seymour Hicks, who can 
be depended upon to do the unconven- 
tional at all times, has made a novel 
proposal to the beauties of Great Bri- 
tain. Mr. Hicks' theatrical company 
has become known as the Seymour 
Hicks' matrimonial agency through 
the extraordinary number of its mem- 
bers who have .within the last year, 
married into the peerage or into af- 
fluence. Hicks has complained that 
too large a number of hia chorus 
beauties have been stolen from him In 
this way, and now seeks to fill his de- 
pleted ranks. He has received so 
many applications that he has turned 
them over to a local paper with th© 
understanding that It submit photo- 
graphs of the applicants to its read- 
ers and permit them to decide upon 
their comparative charms. The success- 
ful maids will be given places In the 
chorus of his company at salaries 
varying from $15 to $25 a week. 

. • ■ 

Charles Frohman, who Is rapidly c«- 
tablishing a 'world theater" — a theater 
where the world's first playwrights 
and performers tvork on American 
lines under his direction — talked tha 
other day about content. 

"I dont work for money, he said. 
"The hardest v.orkere never work for 
money. When did money bring con- 
tent? ^ ,^ 

"Vou know the history of the satrap 
and the Persian physician? A certain 
young and profligate satrap, exhausted 
alike in body and in mind, sent for a 
famous Persian physician and said: 

" 'I have squandered my youth in 
riotous living. My frame is en- 
feebled like an old mans, and my 
mind is disordered with remorse and 
horror. Can you help me?' 

'The Persian physician. lookin*^ 
gravely at the pale satrap answered 

" 'You have but one hope. Go forth 
and find, if there be such, a perfectly 
contented man. Persuade this man 
to exchange shirts with you, and you 
will be strong and happy again.' 

"The satrap set upon his search. He 
traveled many months in vain. But 
at last he heard of a cobbler who was 
said to be absolutely contented^ 

"The satrap came at last to the cob- 
bler's door. The house was but a. 
hovel and on a board before it the 
cobbler lay asleep. Awaking him, the 
satrap asked if It were true that he 
was quite contenf^d. and the cobbler, 
with a laugh, declared that he was. 

" 'Then,' said the satrap. 'I have a. 
boon to ask at your hands. It is taat 
you will exchange shirts with me. l-or 
thus a wise physician has said. I may 
become strong and contented also. 

"But the cobbler shook his head. 

"•Most cheerfully would I grant 
your request, young man, ^he began. 

"'Nay nay, deny me not!* the satrap^ 
cried. '•! will pay you any sum that 
you may name.' 

" 'I seek not your gold, youth,' said 
the cobbler, but — but ' 

" 'But what?' 

" 'The truth Is, I have no shirt.' 


New York Tribune: Francis Wilson^ 
the comedian. apropos of certain 
curios whereon he believed he had 
been swindled, said with a light 
laugh: , , ^ . 

••The one drawback to knowledge 1» 
that it reveals so many dupes and 
swindles to us. One summer, for in- 
stance. I was •doing' Switzerland. In 
the neighborhood of Geneva, where th» 
Swiss talk French. 1 climbed a little 
peak one fine morning, and on my ar- 
rival at the chalet at the top I heard 
the pretty handmaiden call Into the 
kitchen In excellent French: 

•••Quick, mother, quick! Here s a 
tourist. Put some milk on the fire. You 
know they always like it warm fron& 
the cow.' " 

It pays to advertise in The Herald. 
Ask the Big Duluth. 






- Five prominent citizens answered death's roll calk 

last week. 

Had their iiotnes burned, you would have count- 
ed up your fire insurance, and if uninsured, renewed 

your policies. 

More of your acquaintances die than have had 
their homes !)urn. yet you neglect Life Insurance. 

Every liouse dt)n't buro^^'^t every man must die. 

Most people are greatly uninsured. Are you?# 

You v^rant the best protcctioh. We furnish it at 


Consult our agents, N. J. Upham Co., 18 Third 
avciuie west, for full information. 


18 Third Avenue West. 


Fire Commissioners Will 

Get After Dealers in 


Provisions of City Ordin- 
ance Must be Strictly 

At the meeting of the board uf Are 
corainissionera yesierday afternoon. 
Secretary Lam out waa Inainii-ted to 
notify all p«oi»Ie In the city limUs, and 
thoae within a mlly of the city limits, 
who handle powder and other ex- 


and : 



Ixiluth, are 

<!'"■'■'■'' ■-■ 







u they will be prosecuted 
tli-y do not*rve the 

.i.luianc-:,' j^overning 
i.ily uiioi)Ct-d t)y the 
claimed tliat a larffe 

...litrai •-• — ' .(.... i.,,-o i,i 

.storing -i'f 

. I'll \vi lii In 
tiiil" of r\\' 

ins ' 

Btr u 



W>-i - 

or !■■ 






t! > 













nuan t ; 

■ ' i I IlOi !,i 


nil a 

;.o explosives 

liu* city limits. 

limits, wltlioui 

1 II f tire i-om- 


; .i.H of explo- 

any inhahit- 


■1 fifty 

1 1 ! 1 M d - 

■ n- 

.^' -ng, 

liuy jMjiuidu of 

• • whi'M' an ex- 

• riH or 

-I may 

t ti-uMiii.'W'ler in 

■p!a jlt-H .si'Ciirely 

base in Duluth and the best prospect 
for doing so is the extension of Its line 
from MinneapoliH. 

The acquisition of the holdings of 
the Arrow line would do away with 
many preliminaries necessary to the 
entrance of the Milwaukee line Into 
the Head of -the Lakes district. A 
direct and desirable right of way be- 
tween Duluth and Minneapolis has 
been secured and the line ha.s been 
jBrraded for a considerable distance, so 
that should the Milwaukee road be 
successful in taking over Its holdings. 
It could go right in, complete the 
grading and begin to lay steel. 

People high in railroad circles in 
Duluth believe that the rumors have 
foundiition. and they would not be 
surpriHed at any time to hear that the 
deal has gone through. 


Commercial Club May 
Petition Northern Pa- 
cific for Wagon Way. 

Route to Wisconsin Side 

is Now Very Round 


turned from a suco^Pful huntit^ trip. 
Kach brought hom^a deer. 

Hurst. Watch repairing. West Du- 

•« must not he 

: I y 1 i 11 


'* ■■■Tl liR'ht 

1.V 1 1 ti i n 

■ 'ained 

■ •■jit as 

' ':<it be 

4tiV than 

iiset. No 

itxiut in 

■II any 

When the lungs are sore and In- 
flamed, the geriii.s uf pneumonia and 
ccnaumptlon hnd lodgement and mul- 
tiiilv. !'oley'.«j Honey and Tar kills the 
I1S, eurea tliB most obstinate 
.iigh cough, heals the lungs. 
;n.d oK'venfs serious results. The gen- 
uine Is in the yellow package. Sold by 
all druggists. 


G. Olson is at Head 

of Individual Average 


The Cubs are again at the head of the 
Y. M. C. A. Bowling league, and from 
ttig way th^y liave Iummi cleaning uu 
lilt rr- opponents lattdy they expect to 
retain ilieir lead the rest of the season. 
itio TiKer-i are next in line, and they 
pn.miae the leaders a break in their 
luck on the occasion of tlielr next meet- 

O. Olson still leads the individual 

list, with a total of Z.IM pins In twelve 

e-ini,^a. and an average of I7ti. A. 

• la next with 5:«» pins in three 

, . rolletl. and an average of 175. 

Tiie standing of Tht^ leaKue teams and 
the players' individual standings fol- 
low : 

y. M. C. A. HovtHna I.eiucue 

Teams Played. U'un Lost 

< :iibs 11! '•* ■> 

Tigers IS 7 H 

\V ti iie Sox 1- 5 7 

tiiants 1) U 

Iiidl%-I(lunl ^ttMndlnKH. 

- irru's — Played. Total pins. Ayg 


Conviction of^Hamiiton 

at Houghton Does Away 

With Charges Here. 

The conviction of George E. Hamilton 
at Houghton, Mich., of assault with in- 
tent to murder, and his sentence of 
from ten years to life imprisonment 
in Marquette prison, quashes the three 
Indictments standing against Hamilton 
In St. Louis county. The county is 
saved the expense and trouble of a 
trial and the sheriff's force Is relieved 


Olson 1- 


also a provision mat re- 

' post on the fr.-nu -if r!if»!r 

■^ 111 let' • 
t h t» « i ... 

tlefliert . . . 
I linham . . . 

StTiit!) ... 



.i u 1 1 n .s o n 

; h !irie . . , 










s a I e <-> I 
■ dd. the 
'i(» placi' 

,..: of ttu- 

1 tine I 
lit noi 


IS tor i.s.' 

as Bl";''t' ;■■ 

■ ■ rt to • 

ti writ 

■ ■■.<; jiioal ves, 1 1 ■■ 

M.^oii to whom 

vvh'iM.' it i« to ht 

. '7'.! i r. It 

■ig $100 or 
.g ninety 


Rumors of Move by Mil- 
waukee Road Will 
Not Down. 


rumors, vvhi^'h have h«' ti rif^' 
months, tiiat the Chicago. 
j-rn. & St Paul railroad Is ne- 

t vith good prospects of suc- 

( the right of way <>t the Arn>w 

hi..', vwll not down. <>f!i«i:Ls of the 
Arrow line have denied th.- rumors. 
but th*>y are -so pt>r.-ii.--.; r-nt that Tho\^ 
wi! not " Mod by nure d-iiials 

from t ■ : .-sf od 

T, -aokee road i.s kiiown to bo 

anxiou-* «i» get an outlet to Duluth 
The Head of the Lakes Lh becoming 
more and more attractive to railroads 
of th" Went tvory yoar, and it is now 
I- - ,,,... Milwaukee road. 

■ K extorid^d to the 
i i! i,-. d's.i'Oi.s vf K-tting a 

-' >u 

. irt?fiiti>'id 

I'.rr.^.OlS . 

Mi.\i lliur 





52 5 
2,4 4H 

1 ;M 5 

\. '.*■!:> 

It J I 



' MS 


. 17H 
1.J^ ; 






7 5:! 






























At the request of a number of Su- 
perior men who are agitating the 
building of a foot and wagon bridge 
between Superior and West DtUuth, and 
realizing the benefit of such a bridge to 
the people of West Duluth, the West 
Duluth Commercial club devoted the 
greater part of last evening's meeting 
to the discussion of such a proposition. 

The members of the club realize that 
it will be some time before a Superior- 
West Duluth bridge can be obtained, 
but as It la generally understood that 
the Northern Pacific Is Intending to re- 
build Its Grassy Point bridge. It was 
thought that possibly the railroad com- 
pany might be Induced to build a wa- 
gon and footway in connection with its 
railroad bridge. The club reasoned 
that the Northern Pacific In a short 
time will be getting considerable traffic 
through West Duluth, and for that rea- 
son might be willing to oblige the 
West Duluthians and Superior citizens 
in tills respect. Such an improvement 
would be optional with the railroad 
company, for It could not be demanded 

of It. 

To investigate, advise on the matter 
and consider whether It would be ad- 
V!.<able to petition the Northern Pacific 
road for such a bridge, the following 
committee was apuolnted: W. B. 
Getchell, P. H. Martin and A. M. 

Under present conditions, a person to 
get to Superior from West Duluth must 
go by way of the Garfield avenue 
bridge. The route by way of Grassy 
Point would be far more convenient, 


West Duluth Outlet Will Follow the 
Railroad Tracks. 

City Engineer McGllvary has select- 
ed a new route fOr the proposed Ra- 
leigh street outlet sewer. It Is to fol- 
low for a part of the way from Ra- 
leigh street along the Terminal rail- 
road tracks and empty Into the bay at 
the foot of Forty-ninth avenue w-est. 

It was at first proposed to run the 
line of the sewer through the proper- 
tv of thp Zenith Furnace company on 
Fifty-eighth avenue wesL The furnace 
people protested so strongly against 
this that the board of public works 
and the city council reconsidered that 
nlan That the Zenith company had 
Kood grounds to object to the sewer 
passing through its property was rec- 
oKnized by the board and council, so 
the city engineer was ordered to draw 
up another route. ,, _j 

The new route along the railroad 
tracks was chosen not only because 
it i.-i direct, but because the railroad 
cuts will save the taking out ot a 
great deal of dirt, and thus save the 
city considerabl e expense . 

Missing Father Returns 

After bavins deserted his family for 
five days John Anderson yesterday 
"'turned^ to his home at 309 South 
Fiftv-nlnth avenue west, to the great 
relief of Mrs. Anderson, who is ill. and 
has four little children dependent upon 
her. _ 

West Duluth Churches. 

At the Plymouth Congregational 
church. Fifth avenue and P'*i?,^'.jl «*!;f,^i; 
will be service at 10:30, with 



It must be Electric Light if *you want clean light, 
/ pure air, safety and economy. 

The big feature — the necessary thing is the Light — 
the only perfect Light — the best Light — Electric Light ! 

The most of us who work all day want recreation and 
amusement in the evening, and if we are really to be alive 
after sundown, we must have artificial light — and the 
better the light the better the life, the greater comfort 

With Electric Light you turn on the switch when it is 
needed (if only for a second) and when through turn it 
off again. The expense stops ! You pay only for what 
you use ! 

Properly used, Electric Light is the cheapest of all 
artificial lights, our reduced rate for current on meter 
basis makes this possible. 


of the task of watching an exceedingly 
undesirable prisoner. 

Sheriff W J. Bates, who has returned 
from Houghton aftef attending the 
trial of Hamilton, says that the verdict 
caused complete satisfaction In the 
Copper count*^. wheret^he people were 
thoroughly aroused by the attack on 
.Sh»>rlfit Beck's life. Judge Streeter 
s*-nten«ed Hamilton while the Jury was 
still In the box and the prisoner, who 
had maintalnea- a complete composure 
ever slnce*4iJs arrest, took It like a 
piece of maf%kle. . . . . , 

Hamilton waV, up to his old tricks 
while awaiting t'l^al In *he Houghton 
Jail. While In the'D»lMth county Jail, 
he twice attempted to. saw his way to 
Uherty and he B€l>eated -the trick at 
Houghton: He sMWag^'^ngh one of 
the bars of hh* celfaiMWJ *- piece of 
steel wire taken frgw' a broom, using 
.«oap as a lubricator -atod replacing the 
bar with soap to h,pta Itjn place. He 
had constructed a rude •^llly" for use 
In case he gained the freedom of the 

The fact that Hamilton had attempt- 
ed to escape was not made public until 
after the trial, as the Houghton county 
authorities feared it-'^ould prejudice 
the public against the prisoner anffl 
make the securing of a Jury difficult. 

Telephone 295. We Send Representative. 


216 West Superior Street 


Man Chloroforms Aged 
Victim to Get Seventy- 
Five Dollars. 

neil.vuo. 111.. Nov 2S — A new turn 
vvLs glvt-n to the mystery which sur- 
rounds th.> .]( ith .f P,.t -r Warltz. 64. 
whose body md at tlie foot of 

a stairway h.;. ..i.'^t Sunday, when 
ML4S Nellie Morton, IT \ rars of Age, 
c>>: ■ 1 to the poiire that she sat 

\v 1 1-. >\A man .-sink into \xn- 

('<iii.scl>)u.-i:ifss, while her sweetheart, 
Sydn^'y B.iker. h''ld a chloroformed 
handkerchief to his face. 

Baker is a photographer and Miss 
Mortori i.-; in his employ. A warrant 
has bi'-n issufd agaln.'^t Baker, ciiarg- 
ing him with murder, and the girl Is 
held p>'n.llng investigation. Baker 
has n>>t yet been found. 

The confe.ssion was thade to the 
proisecuting attorney and the chief of 
police late last night. Waeltz was 
a wfU-to-do farm'T. and when last 
seen by his friends had ST5 with him. 

Tuesday, December 1st. 

First Methodist Ciiurch. Lunch at 
Noon. Turliey Dinner at Nlg:ht. 

.Sale of CiMked Food and Candr> 

Does not Color the Hair 
Destroys Dandruff 


Young Peoph's society of 
Endeavor In the church chapel at b. 45. 
he subject being ••Home Missions 
The pastor will conduct the meeting In 
the fvenlng .service r'rot. Royal G.JV il- 
snn of Oberlin Conservatory of Music 
will be present aiiJ smK a number of 


• • • 

At the H)ly Apostles Episcopal 
church. Fifty-seventh avenue west and 
Elinor street, .there will be mon. Ing 
service at 10:45. The rector. Rev. Kod- 
erfck J Mooney. will preach the first 
of four advent sermons, on the general 
tonic "Some of the Great F orces of 
ri ristianity.^^ Tlie subjects vy'll be 
•Th^■ Sabbath :•• "'The Church; The 
llolv Bible. •• and '•The bacraments. 

The Sundav school will begin imme- 
diately after the service. 

Rev J O. Leitch will supply the pul- 
nlt of Westminster Presbyterian church 
Sunday morning at l'):45 o clock. 

Vt th.> West Duluth Baptist church, 
KiVtv-ninih and Grand avenue, the pas- 
tr Arthur J. Hoajr will .-egm next 
Sunday evening a series of Sunday 
evening character studies. The general 
subject of the series Is. "The Pfopl« 
Whom Jesus Praised." The urst to be 
oomsidered is. "The a Man 
,.f Great Faith." The subject f'>r the 
morning service will be. "The Need of 
The N^el. Birth.^ Sunday sc^hoo will 
meet at "«'^"-. and B \ p U. at (>.4& 
when the topic will be The I^iace or 
Baptists in \^ orld Movements." Miss 
Jean Meldrum will lead. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

KUsworth C. OBrien. the 1-year-old 
son ot Mr.and Mrs. George C. O^Brlen 
of 410 North Fifty-first avenue west, 
died this morning after a brief l"n/s=j. 

The funeral of Mrs. Josephine bteck- 
er took place this afternoon from the 
residence^ of her parents In West Du- 

*"m1s8 J Lavocat of St. Paul le regist- 
ered at the Phillips hotel. 

There was a '»'?«»'"« , 
Phllathea club of the \Vest 
Rantist church last evening. 

Owen McDonnell has returned from 
Gr^nr Forks, where he has been su- 
perintending a street paving job 

Miss Ethel Stowell of ^Ifty-fourtn 
n venue west has returned from Nells- 
vmrwis. where she visited her sister 
over ThanksRlvlng. 

Henry GIfford. who has been the 
guest of hl^ sister. Mrs. Otto Gaf fart over 
Thanksgiving, has returned to his home 

"Axel Johnson of Coleralne. Minn., 
after visiting friends and relatives In 
West Duluth. returned to his home 
yester^ay.^^^^ and H. Graff have re- 


Contractors Excavating 
for New Home of Com- 
mercial Club. 

McLeod & Smith, cojatractors for the 
foundation for the new Commercial 
club building at the corner of Fourth 
avenue west ami First street, began 
excavation today. From now on. the 
work will be rushed to completion and 
the Commercial club expects to occupy 
Its new quarters some time next spring. 

The contract for the superstructure 
will be let some time later, so that the 
work may go right on as soon as the 
foundation Is completed. The building 
will be a four-story structure, the 
first floor and basement to be given 
over to business purposes and the Com- 
mercial club to occupy the other three 
floors. The building will be elaborate- 
ly furnished by the club and will be a 
comfortable home when completed. 


Pittsburg Coal & Dock 

Company Buys Bay 

Front Property. 

Big Sum Said to Have 

Been Paid for Rice's 

Point Tract. 


of the 

Duluth Humane Society 

Illustrated Lecture by 

Thorsday. December 3rd, 1908, 

\t H 0'< l»rk p. m.. In 


Subject: "Animals I Have Known." 
Admission 26 cents. Tickets to be had 
at Humane Society office, 115V4 East 
Superior street, or from any member of 
executive committee. 


A deed record this morning In the 
register of deeds olflce. by which 
Luther Mendenhall and wife of Duluth 
and Lydia S. Hinchman and husband of 
Philadelphia. Pa., convey to the Pitts- 
burg Coal & Dock company lots 16, 17, 
18. 19. 20 and 21, block P, Duluth 
Proper, Second division, makes public 
one of the biggest deals In bay shore 
property closed In a long time. The 
consideration, which is not announced, 
may be assumed from the mortgage re- 
corded with the deed, to be $75,000, but 
It Is said to be greater than that sum, 
the mortgage being understood to 
cover only a portion of the amount in- 
volved in the deal.. 

The transfer presages the erection of 
the largest and most modern coal dock 
at the Head of the Lakes, It Is said. 
Officials of the Pittsburg Coal & Dock 
company decline to make any an- 
nouncement aa to definite plans, but It 
is learned that a monster dock, more 
completely equipped than any now op- 
erating at the Head of the Lakes, is 
contemplated, work to be begun next 

The property Is excellently located, 
having a 600-foot frontage on Garfield 
avenue and the bay. lying between Ele- 
vators F and I on Rice's Point. It is 
about 650 feet deep, with rights of 
way of the Northern Pacific and Duluth 
& Thunder Bay railroads running 
through It Being conveniently located 
for rail shipments, the dock will be a 
factor as a distributing point for fuel 
for the Northwest. 

Sandsucker dredges are now at work 
extending the dock line of the property 
out into the bay, and before the com- 
plete their work the property will be 
considerably deeper than it Is at pres- 
ent. Next spring work on the new 
dock will be begun early and It is said 
the dock will be in operation befope the 
close of season of navigation in 1909. 

The new dock. It is understood, will 
be one of thje coal docks to be operated 
In connection with the Soo road. 

Spi Club of (iraee M. E. Church to 
Perfect Organization. 

The Spi club, the new young people's 
organization of Grace Methodist Epis- 
copal church, will hold a meeting this 
evening in the basement of the church. 
Officers will be elected, and the club's 
plans perfected.* 

The basement of the church will be 
nttted up as a clubroom and gymnasi- 
um. Basket ball teams will be organ- 
ized among the boys and girls, and 
other forms of athletics will be fol- 
lowed. Attention will also be given to 

social altairs, which will be held in the 

Since the organization of the club a 
week or so agu, committees have been 
engaged in enlisting the names of the 
young people of the church, and the 
society will start out with a good 
membersliip list. 

Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Misses Loraine Drews 
and Marie Schermu^y, uf Duluth are 
visiting at the home >oTi Mr. and. Mrs. 
William Schermuly. • 

Miss Maud Dardid nt Duluth is the 
guest of Stillwater friends. 

Messrs. Walter Scott of Duluth and 
son. P^d" Scott, of .^t. Paul were 
guests Thursday of "Robert Scott. 


Sioux Falls. S. D., Nov. 28. — By fall- 
ing from his wagon. Ferdinand Golder, 
a well known Hutchinson county 
farmer, met his death. The fall broke 
his neck, death belli? Instantaneous. 
He was 30 years of arge and Is survived 
by a widow, but had ^o children. 

Jnlia Marlowe Cigars. 

A, J. Hunter, 420 West Superior 
street, has secured the exclusive sale 
of the well-known .luUa Marlowe Key 
West cigars for Duluth. These goods 
have never before been offered on this 
market. Quality smokers are asked to 
try this brand of pure quality, with no 
further advertising to«recommend it. 

St. PetersbuFK Cholera Cases. 

St. Petersburg, Nov. 2 8. — There 
were seventeen new cases of cholera 
and seven deaths from the disease dur- 
ing the twenty-four hours ended at 
noon today. 

Only One "BROMO QUININE," that fa 

L axative B romo Qumine 

CuresaCoiein One Day, Crip in2 I>ay» 

on every 
box. 25« 

West End Shortrails. 

Mrs, Oscar Boden and children of 
Center City, Minn., are visiting friends 
and relatives in the West end. 

Krank and Carl Swanstrom have 
gone to Culver, Minn., on a hunting 

Mrs. M. A. P'edje has returned from 
Turtle Lake, where she has been visit- 
ing tor several days. 

Kev. Roderick J. Mooney will begin 
a series of four Advent sermons in St. 
Luke's Episcopal church tomorrow 
evening, at 7:45. The subject of to- 
morrow night's discourse will be "The 
Jiabbatli," and the other three subjects 
of the serifs, will, be "The Church." 
"The Holy Bible" and "The Sacra- 

Thomas Hanson, M. Varoe and Ole 
Severson will leave tomorrow for Isle 
itoyale, where the will remain until 

Miss Jessie Smith of North Twen- 
tietti avenue west has returned from 
Knife River, where she has been visit- 
ing her sister. 

The funeral of the Infanf daughter of 
;VIr. and Mrs. Isadore Silver, who died 
yesterday, was held this morning at 
the residence, 1915 Piedmont avenue. 
The interment took place at Forest 
.Mill cemetery. 

Miss Anna Pederson of Park place 
was tendered a surprise party by a 
number of friends, last evening. 

Alfred Bowman has returned from 
UaJce Nebagamon. Wis. 

ship was taken over and $19,000 of 
debts was assumed. 

Humplirey claimed that salaries were 
to be paid as soon as possible and 
Haynes claimed that no salaries were 
to be paid. 

During the last year of the four ^tien 
Humphrey served as general manager 
he drew a salary of $1,200. and the 
sum sued for was exclusive of that 

The minutes artd records of the com- 
pany do not show an agreement in re- 
lation to salaries, but Mr. Humphrey 
claimed that they were not correct. 

The defense was that no agreement 
touching the payment of salaries waa 
ever made. 


Emperor Wilhelni Will (Jo to Island 
of Corfu for Rest. 

Berlin. Nov. 28. — It has been de- 
cided the emperor shall go to Corfu, 
a Greek Island in the Ionian seas, 
where he owns a splendid castle which 
belonged to the late Empress Elizabeth 
of Austria. He will depart as soon 
as possible, after the Christmas fes- 
tivities of the court at Berlin. 

Emperor Wilhelm's cold has passed 
off. it Is currently reported, but he Is 
suffering from obstinate insomnia 
brought on by worrying over recent 
events In Germany. It is rumored also 
that his defective ear, which always 
becomes painful when he is run down, 
causing him great suffering. 

take a 

To Keatore Life. 

It is said that a prominent scientist 
has discovered a method to restore life 
to animals and people apparently dead, 
by alternately pumping the gas out of 
the lungs and pumping oxygen in, to 
produce artificial respiration. The best 
thing to put new life into an ordinary 
tired, worn out individual is a glass of 
golden grain belt beer. It is a whole- 
some nerve food, and restores the en- 
ergy to weary body and brain. Order 
of your nearest dealer, or be supplied 
by Duluth branch Minneapolis Brew- 
ing Company. 



doctors have ordered him to 

complete rest. 

The emperoi's physical breikdown at 
this critical juncture of affairs in the 
empire wtirrie* him bitterly. It Is as- 
serted, so much so his family attend- 
ants have hard work to keep him In 
doors at the new palace at Potsdam. 

Jury Disposes of Case Coming From 
Yellowstone Park. 

St. Paul. Minn., Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The jury found a verdict 
for the defendant In the case of W. W. 
Humphrey against the Monida & Yel- 
lowstone Stage company, tried before 
Judge Hallam. The trial occupied about 
two weeks. The Jury went out at about 
3 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon and 
agreed at about 11 o'clock. 

The plaintiff brought the action to 
recover 115.100 alleged to be due for 
salary as general mai|ager of the stage 
line for four years, Wglnning in 1900. 
when the company was incorporated. 

Humphrey and F. J. Haynes were 
partners in the stage company. Haynes 
was the president, Humphrey was the 
general manager, And M. H. Albin the 
secretary after the company became 
Incorporated In 1900. The old partner- 


Monday, Nov. 30th 

We will inaugfurate a ' 

OA/7/ Discount 
Im 10 Sale 

on all our fine woolens. Made to 
order in Suits and Overcoats. 
That means 

$30.00 Salts and Overcoats 


$35.00 Suits and Overcaats 


$40.00 Salts and Overcoats 


$45.00 Salts and Overcoats 


$50.00 Suits and Overcoats 


We will not deviate from the 
high class tailoring that we have 
heretofore given you. 

This sale will only last ten days, 
and means a saving of money to 

August Hagberg 

Over 218 West Superior Street 








-^-— — —- 





I" ive jtrt Mill licit t 

11.. aii>\vcrc<l .!c ith's rnll call- 

iicil, you wotiM h:\\c coiint- 
ini if unm>urcil, rcneweil 

;. i ■ • y t ■) H r a c < i ii a i n t a, 1 1 <: c s < 1 i c 1 1 1 ; n i have h a « 1 

liiirn, yet you rK-i4;k'cl Lite Insurance. 

" ' ■ ■ ' > \m ru» bin e v e r \' lu a n i n u s t die. 

.j.n . -reatl}- uninsured. .\re \'<>u?# 

..nt the best protection. We furnish it at 

■ n\r .;__ ^. X. J. Upham Co., 18 Third 
r full information. 


18 Third Avenue West. 


Commercial Club May 
Petition Northern Pa- 
cific for Wagon Way. 

Route to Wisconsin Side 

is Now Very Round 



Fire Commissioners Will 

Get After Dealers in 


is tl>r ■, of Its line 

1... t ■ 

I, riff* i,»i t' 

iinr into 

■ i.t A 

tlie 1; 

Provisions of City Ordin- 
ance Must be Strictly 

■1! ■ • t ill'' Mi'litl 

l( ;i w i ,<i'i;.;'«. 

M,(l In- 
•I,, n...1 


G. Olson is at Head 

of Individual Average 


At tlio I number * >"-i 

I>i->rlDr nivi. aiirita' . ^ 

Ituiiiilng ot: a (oot and waKun i)iidK<' 

... <.,,....•;. >r and West I'ulaili, and 

-Jit of BUCl. -e to 

Dululh. llie West 

clulj df voted tho 

: ■ 1 . r part ot laat eventim oi- . ting 

■ ■ s!on of ."iirh a {jiuiiw.siiion. 

IS o: Ui..' club reiiUzc iluit 

It will In; .-tuuie time before a riup>Tlor- 

W'-^i THiJulh hiidse can be ohlaint'd. 

11 is K'lif rally uiideratood 

■ ;!!,. la tntendlriK to n-. 

[•■tint bridRo, It wa.s 

■ ' railroad com- 
.. i:.;,i:. ...:;,; tO loiiM a wa- 

w&y In connect : 

Tlie I'lul* f»:'u.-..;)ii.'a 

■n Pnt'lti-' In a .short 

libit-' I rut lie 

• r tlial rua- 

ublijje the 

■ i>>;rlor citizens 
.;. ,_. . ■■' iniprov«ui«nt 
would be option^ '-■■ r ulroad 

;■ ; * ' ■':■•■ d'lll.l lUll'll 

..■I thf niatiiT 

w I Olid bo ad- 

- • I?! faeitic 

■ r.owinjj 

.j. ,,•..., \V. B. 

!. Martin u d A. M. 

I ooiidillons. a person to 

L,, :■ o;i W. >t I >ulutl; 

. ' '.!■ i.ssy 

f.uM'd fn>ni a xuc^Wifiil huntlnct trip. 
i:a. 1) l)roiiK:ht liomP a ibt-r. 

Hurst. \V dill. rei)ainiis. \\\ .<t Du- 



Conviction of Hamilton 

at Houghton Does Away 

With Charges Here. 

Thi' conviction of George K lianiillnn 
at lloushton, Mich., of as.sault with iu- 
t.-iil to murder, and his sentence of 
from ti-n year.s to life impri.sonment 
in Maniuette pri.son, qua-sh.-.s tiie tlir^-e 
Indictments .standing Uaniilton 
in St. Liiui.s county. Tlie county i.s 
saved the and trouble of a 
trial and the srheriff'.s fi>rce I.s rolievo<l 






\\.'>t huhilli Oiitli't \\iH Fullou the 
Kailioad Trjick-*. 

It must be Electric Light if 'you want clean light, 
pure air, safety and economy. 

The big feature — the necessary thing is the Light — 
the only perfect Light — the best Light — Electric Light ! 

The most of us who work all day want recreation and 
amusement in the evening, and if we are really to be alive 
after sundown, we must have artificial light — and the 
better the light the better the life, the greater comfort. 

With Electric Light you turn on the switch when it is 
needed (if only for a second) and when through turn it 
off again. The expense stops ! You pay only for what 
you use ! 

Properly used, Electric Light is the cheapest of all 
artificial lights, our reduced rate for current on meter 
basis makes this possible. 

Telephone 295. We Send Representative. 


, * 1 „ . L , J J I ' . ... 

\ . \\ i » 'Ion iin-4 ! -^ -ii< 

1 .1 i> 

!; Mil t" Id nil I '*(tlllld'1i 

,i; ruii- 
vy at 

■ ••.St. 

; t,,, Illll till* 

I 111- !,propi::r- 

i.:tj CMiiipany on 

>L The lurisace 


■•■ w"»rU3 

!-«d tliat 

i.tny had 

,» s.'Wi-r 

MM-.; I'.-C- 

■ ■ 1 :■■■:• . so 
,r \- r. 1 !■■ .|v:i w 

■X ; ' ■■ ral Iriia'l 

..V / :- '•'aU.<«' 


ul of a 

save the 


of tli" tusk ot watcliiiig ail exceedingly 
muh'.<:iral)le pri.soner. 

Sheriff W .1. Bates, who has returned 
from Houghton aft'r iitleu'llny; the 
trial of Hainilton. .says that the verdict 
caused I'.iinplfte satii?faction In tin- 
('upper country, wheri- the people were 
!l.>rouKhIv arona-d by the attack on 
S.'i.riff Heck'.s lif'-. Judge Streeter I 
s.oit.-nced H.iMiiltoii v.liile the Jury was, 
.-41U !n the box and the pri.soner, wIm | 
had maintained a complete composure i 
ever Hlnce 'liis, took it like a] 
piece of marMe. ! 

Urunlli'.n wa> up to liis old tricks 
whi;.' awaiting trial m 'hf HouKhton 
tall. Willie in th^ Duluth county Jail. 
' e twice altimptA.1 t.j .saw hl.s way to 
ito-rtv and h.«' reji^ated the trick at 
H Mshton. He .'sawert throMgh one of 
t].. l<arH of his c-'i: iiwilli a piece of 
^t.'.l wire tak-n frtjtn a broom, iifilng 
«!oap a.s a lohricat ^r aud rtplacing tli^ with soap to hold it In placi- U.- 

had construct-.l a rude **blllv" lor use 
in he gained t!ie freedom of the 

The fact that Hamilton had attemt.t- 
ed to escap*' wa.s not inadf pulillc until 
afti-r th.- trial, a.s the Houghton county 
authorities feared il would i>rejudtce 
th.' public agaln.'^t flie pri.soner and 
: ..ik-' th.' .securing of a Jury difficult. 

216 West Superior Street 


M^>i;iL' K;i!ht'r Hftunis 


. s fiinilly f." 

V • 



s iil. an. I 
tent upon 

I ". I' 

\\ t'>t ImlUtll < hUlTlK'S. 

Tuesday, December 1st. 

First Methodist Churcli. Lunch at 
Noon. Turkey Dinner at Nl^ht. 

Knic of Cooked Food nnd Ctindr. 


' i.nial 


•II liU) 

.>^ I ! n - 

. M 

,. \V;;- 

. r .if 






of Move by Mil- "f /''I«'«^f?'f,,^^^^^^ 
ee Road Will Victim to GeSeventy- 
NotOown. nveuoiiars. 



Contractors Excavating 
for New Home of Com- 
mercial Club. 

M'Leod it Smith, contr:o I'l - 
fouiidatl'tn for the new Commercial 
. in». '"illdins at tlie corner of Fourth an-d Flrdt street, began avatlon today. From now on, the 
w.irlc will be rushed to completi.jn and 
!,. I ■ inmercial club expects to occupy 
i - n.w "luarters .some time next .spring, 
the contract tor the .superstructure 
win be let .some tini.- later. .s.> that the 
w.ok may go riglit >n\ a.s .soon as the 
louiidatlon i.s completed. Th'* buUdin.? 
will bo a four-story structure, th" 
flist floor and ba.s.^ment to be given 
'>ver to pu^I>o.■^es an i tlie C. ^in- 
mercial club to o( cupv the otlier thrive■^. The building will be elaborate- 
rurnislud by the club and will be a 
nfortable home when completed. 


Pittsburg Coal & Dock 

Company Buys Bay 

Front Property. 

Big Sum Said to Have 

Been Paid for Rice's 

Point Tract. 


;t Eio 



[•...- - 



I-.St to by 

, a Man 
• -r the 
-.■e.l ..f 

■ -v:ii 

I !SS 

\^ si IMiliitli Briefs. 

t ^iiK'^r 

.-ri ! 

Does not Color the Hair 
Destroys Dandruff 


tlif I'liUi: 
vinA a 

•! Stow 

\ - ' tr- idd 

. Hrten 


. bi;:l lllnes.s. 

■jihiue Steck- 

■ riition from the 

-ts in Du- 

-f. Ti'il Is regist- 

* ^ 

iZ, of the 
,.:,.. v.'. St l>Mluth 

1 «.- T-.t ur:;' '. f i'.im 


i i! ly-i.furth 
! : run Nells- 

• ; .it.-.i 1 .-■ -'.■^'.•/r 

•:i the 
•■ over 

■ . ':.'.• 1 1 • ' • ; 1 . ■ 

•ain-, Minn.. 

1 n-latives In 

I lo 1 is home 

Dulutli Humane Society 

Illustrated Lecture by 

Thursday, December 3rd, 1908, 

W -i 0'< look p. ni.. In 


Subject: ••-Vnlmals I Have Known." 
Admi.sslon io cents. Tlokf'ts to be liad 
at Humane Society office, ll!i>>i L^ast 
.Superior streft. or from any member of 
e.xecutlve committee. 



^;, Fr.uik ar.u il. Or.ifl have re- 

Stillwater. Minn.. Nov. 2'^. — (Special 
to Tiie Herald.) — Misstis Loraine Drew.s 
and Marie Schormuly. of Duluth are 
visiting at tlit' hon>*: ot' Mr. and. Mrs. 
William Schermuly. 

MhSd Maud L»ardl.-j of Duluth i.s the 
gui'.-'t of Stillwater frbMids. 

Me.s.srs. Walter ."^coit of Duluth and 
*-on Ff.^d .S. .>tt. of St. Paul Were 
w-r.s'.s Thurs.hiy of Tt-.b^-rt .^•^'•ott. 


A deed record tiiis ni.iriiing in 'l.e 
regi.ster of deed.s .uii ■ \^\ wliicu 
Luther Meivdenhall and \. i; >i I'iiluth 
and r.^ydia ri Hmchnian and iiusliari-i of 
Pliiladelphia. Pi., convey to the I'ltts- 
burg Coal & Dock company loLs U.>, 17, 
IS, 19. liO and ;;i, block F. Dulitli 
Proper, .Second division, ni.;..- pi lie 
one of the biggest deals in bay »liore 
property closed In a long tlnvv Tl'...' 
conaideration, -which Ls 
may lie a.sfcuuied fniir. ti: .. i 
corded with the deo-i. t" b" %~ 
It ts said to be greater thiu lii ii sum, 
the morigag..' b.-ing uiub rstood to 
cover only a poiibjii of thf uuount in- 
v. lived in" the deal 

Tiie transfer pr.-^Jagv-s the .-ro'tion oi 
the largest and ni.idern coal d.nk 
at the Head of the Lakes, it is .said. 
Ottlcial.s of the Pm.-^burg <:o il <^^ Dock 
couiltany decline to injiku atiy an- 
nouncem.-nt a.s to d.-finiie jilaiis, hut it 
is learned that a mon.sier dock, more 
completely equippf-d llian any now op- 
erating at the Head of th" Lakes, is 
C'jntemplated, work lo b ■ b.i.,'iir. n -m 
.spring. , ^ . 

Tli« propertv Is excellently lo -u.' i 
having a tiOH-fo-n fr.oitage on <jarrt.-: I 
ax'-nue and the bav, lying t»»-tw.'en I'^l.'- 
vators F and I on Itice .s Point il is 
about 6">0 feet d^.-p. with rights .it 
way of the Northern Pa.Mli ■ ii.d Duluth 
&. Thun.l.'r Bay railrou'i.s running 
tlirough it. Being conveniently located 
f.>r rail shipments, the ibifk will be a 
factor as a distributing point f.u fuel 
for the Northwest. 

S-iU'lsuiker dre.lg.^.s ar^ n i-. .i work 
exten.ling th^ do.-k line of th jn-^ixTly 
• lUt into the bay. and before Uie com- 
idete their work the property will be 
consbl-rably deeper tlian it Is at pr<-'.<?- 
»^nt. Next spilng work on the new 
dock will be begun early and It i.s said 
itiu- dock will be in operatl.m before the 
clos*' of season of tiavigation in llt'iiV 

TI-.«^ n.'W dock. It i.s un<b-rsto.).l, nil! 
be on^? of the coal .bi'ks t.> be ..p.-rated 
in connection with tlie Soo road. 
. • 

.Iniia Marlowe ("igars. 

A. .J. Hunter, 420 West Superior 
-treet has .secured the exclusive sale 
ot the well-known .Tu'.la Marlowe Key 
W'ost cigars for Duluth. Tlifse go<)ds 
h.a%>^ never Iif»fore been offei^^d on this 
market. Quality smokers are aski^d to 
try this bran.i of jiure .luallty. with no 
further i ...r ■.■.imm-nd it. 

St. I*»'i«T*;I)iira; I lioli-ra ('a-ties. 

St. Petersburg, N.)V. 2 s. — Th-Tc 
were seventof-n new cases of cholera 
nnd .svven deaths from the dhsoase dur- 
ing the twenty-four hours ended at 

noon today. 


Only One "BROMO QUININE," that ia 

L axative Bromo Quinine 

CuresaCoK'ir One Day. Crip in 2 Day* 

i Club of tiraee M. E. Chun !i to 
Pei'l'eet Organization. 

Ttie ,Spi club, the new young peoples 
.ir^^anization of Grace Methodist Kpis- 
■ opal church, will hol.l a m.-eling this 
e\-eniiig in the bas.*niiMU <jf tlie churcli. 
Ottl..ers will be ••!■ t -i, iii.l ibe < lub .s 
plans perfected. * 

Tlie basement of the .hurch will be 
rittt.^d up as a .'lubroom and gymnasi- 
niii. Basket l>.all l.iams will be organ- 
r/.e.| among tin: b'ivs .iiiil girls, and 
oilier forms of atlib'tbs will be fol- 
lowed. will also be given to 

so. iai affairs, Avhicli wiil b.j li.-IJ in the 
• •I ' 

.Since the organizatb)!! of the club .a 
vV'MJk or so ago, committees have been 
engaged in enlisting the names of the 
young pi'oj)!.; of the church, an<l the 
society will start out witli a g.i.xi 
uiemberslup list. 

West End Shorti ails. 

•Mrs. (.iscar Boden and <'hildr'^ii of 
'.'enter t'ity, Mtin. ire visiting friends 

and relatives i;i n..- 
l'"rank and '• ' ■\ i i 
:.!.ine t.j ijulvci. .^:lml 
1 rip. 

:\lrs. M. A. ; 
1 oiili- Lake >■ 
■ _r tor s.'vera 1 i|,i ■, . 
'V. ltoderii!\ 

West end. 
.Swans* r.'ni 

1 1 /I V ( 

oi:t !ns 

: '">( urned from 
as been visil- 

:I!".\' Will b. 

.) .\ ; 

ries of four .\d\enl sertnons in St. 
i,il\.?\s fQpisc'ipal churcli tomorrow 
.■\iMiing. at 7:4'!. Tlie subject of to- 
morrow night's discourse will be "The 
s.ihbath," and the other tliree sublets 
• if llie serits. will, be ''Tlie Church," 

ship was taken over and $19,000 of 
.b-br.s was assumed. 

Humplirey cl.iimeii s.ilaries were 
to be paid as .soon as possible and 
Haynes <'laimcd that no salaries Were 
I .J be paid. 

During the last year .if the four when 
Humplirey served as gen.-ral nimiger 
li.> drew a salary of $1 2oO, an.l the 
sum .su.,d for was exclusive of that 

The minutes and records of ttn^ com- 
j>any d.j sli.iw an agreement in re- 
latnoi \o salories, but Mr. Humphrey 
claim. 'd that tluM- were not cirrect. 

Tl'.e defense wis that no agr.^entont 
touching the pajinent of salaries waa 
ever made. 


Emperor Wilhelm W ill <ilo to IsLiiid 
of Corfu for Rest. 

Berlin, Nov. Z%, — It has been de- 
cided the emperor shall go to Corfu, 
a Greek Island In the Ionian seaa, 
where he owns a splendid 'li-stle which 
belonged to the late Empress Elizabeth 
of Austria. He will depart as soon 
as po.sslble, after the Chri.-^ f.-s- 
tivities of till' court at B.nlin. 

Emperor Willi.din's cold iias ii:i' sed 

..ff. it Is currently reported, liut he is 

.-offering from obstinate insomnia 

brouglit on by worying over recent 

events In Germany. It is rumored also 

tliat his d.'fectlve ear. which always 

becomes painful when he is run down, 
is cau.sing him great suffering. His 
.ioetors havi' ordered liim to lak.- a 
complete refjt. 

The enij»eidi's plivsj. .al breik.lown at 
this rritical junefire of affa rs la tlie 
• •tnpiie worried him bitterly, it is as- 
sert e.l, so nnnh so hi.-; f.\niily attend- 
ants liavp hail W'U k t.j keep him In 
d.Hirs at the new palace at Poisdun. 

H >: 

Hiblo" and "Tlie .Sai.-ra- 

nients. ■ 

Tli.inias Ibiusoii. Al. \",i!i)e ,qnd Ole 
.Se\'erson will leave tomorrow for Isle 
Koyale, where tlie will remain until 
J' eiiruary. 

Miss .Jessie Smith of North Twen- 
iietli avenue has returned from 
Knife Kiver, where she has bi-en visit - 
tiitr her sister. 

riie funeral of the Infanf daughter .>f 

;■ .and .Mrs. Isadoro .Silver, who died 

lerday, was held this morning at 

ihe residence. I!tl5 Pie.lmont avenue. 

Tlio interment took plaee at Forest 

.Mill cemetery. 

Miss Anna Pedarson of Park place tendered a surpriS(! party by a 
number uf friends, last evening. 

.\!rr. il Bowniaii lias returned from N''bagam.oi, Wis. 

'I'o lle«li>re I..ife. 

it 1.S sail! lliat a pr'imincnt scieiit i.-^r. 
has dis( overed a ne-tliod to restore life 
to animals and p.'ople apparently d<»ad, 
i»y alternat<=-ly pumping the gas out of 
the lungs and pumping oxygen in, to 
pr(jdui-e artiliiial respiration. Tlie best 
tiling to put new life into an or.linary 
tired, woin out indlviiiual is a glass of 
golden grain belt beer. It is a whole- 
some nerve food, and restores tlie en- 
erg.v t'j weary body and brain. Order 
of \our nearest dealer, or be supplied 
by Duluth branch Minneapolis Brew- 
ing (Jompany. 

sta(;e cdmpanv wins. 


Monday, Nov. 30th 

We will inaugurate a 



on all our fine woolens. Made to 
order in Suits and Overcoats. 
That means 

$30.00 Suits and Overcoats 


$35.00 Suits and Overcoats 


$40.00 Suits and Overcoats 

Si.)ux Falls. S. D., Nov. 2S — By fall- 
v.\'A fr'ui his wagon, Ferdlnan.l, 
a well ktiown Hutchinson county 
farmer, met his d^atli The fall brok-j 
Ids neck, death being instantane.jus. 
He was 30 years of age and Is survived 
by a wld.>w, but had no children. 


on every 
box. 25« 

.Jury Disposes of Case Comiiijs; From 
Yellowstone Park. 

St. Paul, Minn , Nov. US. — (.Special to 
The Heral.l.)— The lury found a verdict 
for the defendant in the case of W W. 
Humphrey a.gainst the Monida & Yel- 
lowstone Stage company, tried before 
.lodge Hallam. The trial occupied about 
two weeks. Th.* jury went out at about 
.'i o'clock on Wednesday afternoon and 
agreeil at about 11 o'clock. 

The' plaintiff lirought the action to 
re'-over JIH.IOO alleged to be due for 
salary as general maiiager of the stage 
line for four years, beglntiing in llttiO, 
when the company was incorporated. 

Humphrey and F. J. Hayne.s were 
partners in the .stage company. Haynes 
was the president, Humphrey was the 
general manager, and M H. Albin the 
secretary after the compiiny became 
incorporated In 1900. The old partner- 


$45.00 Suits and Overcoats 


$50.00 Suits and Overcoats 


We wiil not deviate from the 
hiyh class tailoriii>» that we have 
hcrctofure given y>>\x. 

Tins .sale will only last ten days, 
and means a saving of money to 

August Hagberg 

Over 218 West Superior Street. 


Aurora. Minn . Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Htrald. 1— Tlie ilance given by the 
Aurora firemen in tlie K. of l". liall 
"Wednesdav evening was attended bv 
about slxtv courdes and the ansticiation 
Cleared nearly $'.0. The liall was deco- 
rated with evergreens, lace lurtains 
and the firemen's apparatus giving a 
pleasing efftct. 

Emil Walpreen. who was called to 
Ishpeniinp bv the serious illness of his 
olde.<=i daugliter. returned home Satui 
dav. He reports the child 
Ing skjwlv hut out of danger. Mrs. 
Walgreen and the children will remain 
In Islipeming for several weeks yet. 

A claF.s of three were initiated into 
the rank of i-age Monday night by 
the K. of I', lodge Work in the rank 
of es<iuire will place m> xt Mon- 
day night. , » ^. 

Mrs. Cutler of l>uluth was here Mon- 
day and Tuesday in the Interests of the 
Pythian SJ.««ters and made an effort to 
organize a lodge here. The village was 
not ripe for the Io<ige and Mrs. Cut- 
ler returned honu- Wednesday. 

Mrs. VV. H. Guinn returned Saturday 
from Kansas City. Mo., where she had 
been called by the Illness of her 

Mr. and Mrs. ,Iohn Grahek returned 
Tuesday from a visit in Elba. 

The funeral of the child of Mr. and 
Mrs. Axel Gahrlelson. who died Sun- 
dav, was held from the M. E. church 
Tuesday and the body Interred In For- 
e«t Hill cemetery. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tlllmans are en- 
joying a visit from their son August 
from Minneapolis. 

Judge Tillmans was in Duluth the 
first of the week serving on the board 
of canvassers. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Vanderpoel visited 
In GHhert on Monday. 

Mls.s Mae Quavle returned home from 
Annamoosa. N. P.. Monday, being 
called by the Illness of her mother. 

A number of Virginia sportsmen were 
in town this week for a few days' hunt. 
They started for Hudson's cahip, near 
Colby but went north instead of south 
from the track and landed back In Aur- 
ort, after a day's tramp The party 
became discouraged and returned to 
Virginia that night. 

Miss Blanche Emmery, a teacher in 
the Hibbing schools, was a guest of 
Mrs. C. F. Nelson Thursday and Fri- 

Thanksgiving exercises were held at 
the school Wednesday. 

The following teachers spent their 
Thanksgiving vacation away from Aur- 
ora: Miss Mollie Merklln at Interna- 
tional Falls; Miss Luck Wiseman at 
Duluth; Miss Grace Tuhey. at Vir- 
Klnia and Mountain Iron; -Miss Bessie 
Olson, at Eveleth. and Miss Mary Clark 
at Duluth. 

Mrs. F. J. Erickson enjoyed a visit 
from Miss Lucy McNutt of Two Har- 
bors, Miss Eleanor King of Virginia 
and Miss Emma Hiebert of Mountain 
Iron. Thursday and Friday. The young 
ladles are teachers In their respective 
towns and were schoolmates of Mrs 
Ertckson at St. Cloud. 

While splitting wood Wednesday, 
Mrs. Novach severed the thumb from 
her right hand. In explaining the ac- 
cident Mrs. Novach states that ehe 
noticed her baby coming and struck 
quickly, so that the ax would not falf 

Lilian Hoffman, to George Forsyth 

Axel Johnson, who lost hi.«« arm in a 
hvntirg accident a few week.i fgo. is 
out of the hospital. The local Machin- 
ists' union, of which he is a member 
took up a collection of nearly |100, pay 
dav, and presented to him. 

tlarence E. Brown, an apprentice at 
tlie Northern Pacllic shops, has beei; 
appointed as assistant mechanical en- 
gineer in Tie Northern Pacific's dyna- 
mo-meter' car and left for Montana 
Tuesday night to take up his work. 

The National hotel has closed its 
- Satur- dining rooms, and will hereafter be 
as improv- conducted as a rooming house by Land- 
lord P. .M. Johnson. 

Miss Effie Drexler went to Minne- 
apolis Tuesday morning to receive 
treatment for an ankle which has both- 
ered her for many years. The Injury 
was caused by a fall on a defective 
sidewalk when she was little more 
than a baby. 

.Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Waldo, who have 
been making their home with their 
daughter. Mrs. Henry Baldwin, left 
'Ihursday morning for Winnipeg, where 
they will reside with another daugh- 

A. J. Forsyth returned .Saturday from 
Hunter's Hot Springs, Mont., where he 
had been for a month receiving treat- 
ment. He finds his health much im- 

borne spent Thanksgiving day with 
Mrs. Osborne's relatives at Superior. 

Fifth avenue Is being graded Into 
shape this week again, after the com- 
pletion of the sewer contract work ot 
William Vuoti. . , . 

James Moonan's residence Is almost 
completed, »after having been alinost 
whollv remodelled and enlarged to 
about" twice It.s f uimer size. 

New Duluth 

New Duluth, Minn., Nov. 28.-— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Miss Florence 
Wills was given a very pleasant sur- 
prise party at her home Monday even- 
ing. Games and music passed the time 
in an enjoyable manner. Thise present 
Mrs. Charles Wills, 
McKay. Flora Olson, 
Ruth McGrath. Hattle 
Fryberg, Agnes Wills. 
Messrs. Algort Olson, 
John Hicks and 

goods to meet the demands 

Dan Beaton. George and Harry Weir 
and William Kllno went to Superior 
last Thursday night to attend the Red 
Men lodge. 

County Supt. Jessie N. Smith visit- 
ed the Iron River schools this week. 

Quite a hard thunder shower visited 
this section Wednesday evening. 

William Little hurt one of his feet 
while loading bolts on a car on the 
Washburn branch' Tuesday. A bolt 
fell on his foot and inflicted quite a 
painful Injury. 

Jacob Brown of Stillwater, Minn., 
is calling on old friends here this 


Ely, Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — The furniture for the new 
Lincoln school has arrived and Is tem- 
porarily stored In the store building 
formerly occupied by Frank Miller, 
pending the completion of the building. 

A. J. Thomas, M. E. Gleason, George 
Holmes and Henry Chinn were sub^ 
peonaed as witnesses in the suit In dis- 
trict court brought by Smith & Vokes 
against the district for recovery of $900 
deposited by that firm as a guarantee 
that they would enter Into contract 
with the district for the erection of the 
Lincoln school building. 

Mrs. C. L. Newberry was In Duluth 
Sunday, returning on Monday. She 
met her mother, Mrs. T. B. Lane, there. 
Mrs. Lane will visit here and In Chi- 
cago for a month or more before re- 
turning to her home at Stockport, 

The mining companies are preparing 
for a very busy season next summer, 
and will make many improvements be- 
fore the opening of tlie shipping season 
In the spring. 

near the child. 

A heavy fall 

night sent the 


of snow Wednesday 
hunters back to th« 

P M 
built to 

Johnson is having an addition 
his residence on Second avenue 

Brainerd • 

Bralnerd, Minn., Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Misses Winnie Wright, 
Hildegarde Snyder and Anna Mahlum. 
who are attending the Duluth normal 
•chool. arrived Wednesday niglit for 
Thanksgiving Miss Bessie Wieland. 
who had been visiting relative in Du- 
luth, returlned with them. 

Giles O'Brien, Earl Arnold and Miss- 
es Geraldine Fleming and Julia O'Brien 
came from the University of Minnesota, 
Wednesday evening to spend Thanks- 

Miss Kuth 
Iowa, were 
City hotel 

Quick of Pa-nsalc, N. J., and 

Crummer of Pes Moines, 

united in marrifige at the 

Wednes<lay by Rev. J. H. 

rector of St. Paxil's Episcopal 


left Thursday foi 

Wright Minn. 

Miss Lowev went to St. Paul Thurs- 
day to spend Thanksgiving with 
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Warner 
of Duluth were in the city Wednesday 
night on the way to spend Thanksgiv- 
ing with his parents. 

Mr. and Mrs r S. Bentley and little 
one and Henry Bently went to Clear- 
water Thursday morning to spenc> 
Thanksgiving with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Elliott went to 
Minneapolis Tiianksgiving morning to 
aperid Thanksgiving wiii. a sister in 
that city. ^ 

Mr i,nd Mrs. J. H. Xorthrup cele- 
brated i!.i:r .-iiver wedding Monday. 
Tl ( V V. -rt ii.r.rrltd at the Methodist 
E ^ ti parsonage In tnls city, and 
h. • fed in Crow Wing county the 

eniiii (juarter cent\iry. , ,, , 

Mr and Mrp. Will Keller of Sauk 
Center spent Thanksgiving In the city 
the guests of his sister, Mrs. R. A 

Belse. , ,, , T, 

Mis:s Marie Canan and Mr.i. J. P. 
Early and children went lo Jamestown 
Wedhesdav evenmp to attend the wed- 
ding of .Miss .Margaret ODonnell. 

The -North Star society took In a 
large class Monday evening and held 
a plea-^nnt dance Wednesday evening 
for the members and their friends. 

Hor"- Hose company No. 1 held their 
annu;.l ball Thanksgiving eve. The 
large hall was crowded, and all pres- 
ent had a most enjoyable evening. 

pr-., .,..■! Afrie of Eaples held Iheii 
am. urtainment and dance on 

Weu evening. Nt-arly all the 

Eagles and their families were present, 
and all enjoved themselves immensely. 
The Swedish rmttd Sons of America 
are making a thorough canva-ss of the population of Brainerd. In the 
intei^stf' of that .society. A large das? 
was initiated .Monday night, and an- 
other bunch will he taken into the field 
on .Monday ou next week. 

William Skinner, who was brought 
home from a hunting irii> sick last 
week was operated upon .vlonduy for 
appendicitis. He is geting along 

Miss Carrie Minnlch, instructor l^ 
drawing at the St. Cloud normal was» 
the guest of -Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Wie 
land over Thanksgiving. 

Miss Mable Towle of Mlnneapol1^5 
was ;n the city over Tliank«glvlng to 
attend the wedding of her friend. .Miss 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Conan and daugh- 
ter Rachael. have been visiting In Du- 
luth returning the first of the week. 
Fred James, who accompanied Mrs. 
James to the Mayo hospital at 
Rochester, for a surgical operation, has 
returned. Mrs. James is recovering 
rapidly and Avlll soon be able to be 
brought home. 

One of the largest moose ever secur- 
ed In this country was brought Into 
this place recently by John Louchin. 
It weighed 1.700 pounds, and shot in 
thQ Stony river country, southeast of 

Dr. A. M. Farr of Chicago is hunting 
on Stony river for big game. He comes 
regularly each fall for his annual 
hunt, arid considers that section the 
best hunting region. 

Dr. H. J. Lockhart and Mrs. Lockhart 
are visiting with the doctor's relatives 
at Pelican Rapids, Minn., and at the 
home of Mrs. Lockhart's people at Still- 

The St. CroJx Lumber company of 
Wlnton closed down the saw mills. The 
planing mill will run during the win- 
ter. Most of the men layed off will go 
into the woods for the winter and work 
at the camps of the company until the 
mills reopen in the spring. 

Miss ElUabeth Maloney, formerly a 
teacher In the schools of this district, 
arrived here a few days ago for an ex- 
tended visit with friends both here and 
at Winton. Miss Maloney is now a res- 
ident of Superior, Wis. 

I'nlon Thanksgiving services were 
held at the Presbyterian church on 
Thursday at 10;30 a. m. Rev. J. D. 
Manley of the Metliodlst Lplscopal 
church delivered the Thanksgiving ad- 
dre8.«<. , , 

The mines paid their employes here 
the latter part of the week. Some dif- 
ficulty was occasioned In getting the 
money from the express company s safe 
on its arrival, owing to the poor con- 
dition of the lock of the safe. 'The 
train pulled up Into the yards on a side 
track while the messenger and his as- 
sistant tampered with the safe until 
thev succeeded In getting the comblna- 
tiori to work. ,,.,,,» 

Tlie First .^'atlonal hank installed a 
new burglar alarm system this week. 

Miss Edith Barrett left Wednesday 
afternoon lor her home In Duluth, 
where she will join her parents lor a 
Thanksgiving outing at their cottage 
on I'okegcma lake. 

Theresa ioannettl, Lottie GlannettI, 
L>ora Tonkin and Annie Mitchell, who 
are taking the teachers' courses at the 
Duluth state normal school, arriVfO 
Wednesday evening for the Tnanksglv- 
ing vacation at their homes here. They 
will resume their studies at the normal 
at the end of the week. 

The ladles of the Methodist Epis- 
copal church gave a .sale this week of 
home-made cakes, pies, rolls Jell ej4. 
baked beans, in fact everything that 
would go to making a Thanksgiving 

' "special Thanksgiving services were 
held In the Catholic church on Thurs- 
day at 10:30 a. m. 

\ new course of study and rules and 
regu'.atlons for the government of the 
schools of district No. 12 will soon be 
prlntfd. , , 

P. T. Brownell, who was severely In- 
jured bv being caught under a falling 
building at Hurntside Lake some time 
ago. Is able to be out again. 

Mi-'s Mary Hlokey, teaching In the 
rioneer srhool here. Is spending her 
Thanksgiving vacation with her sister 
Alice at Two Harbor.i. 

Brof. William I. Crane, representing 
D. Appleton & Co.. and John Ember- 
land of the firm of Rand, McNally & 
Co.. have returned from their hunt near 
her*", each having secured a deer. 

Miss Mercedes James, who has been 
staying with her aunt, who liv^ at GIl- 
litr't on the Mesaba range, during the 
illness of her mother, has returned to 
her home here. ^ , ^ \. ^ 

The picture theater which has been 
holding forth here has discontinued, 
and Manager Quackenbush has left for 
some new location. .. . , , , 

Master Clifford Miller, who broke his 
arm recently by falling off the sUle- 
walk while playing, has resumed his 
studies In school. 

Judge J. W. Osborne and Mrs. Os- 

were Mr. and 

Misses Lorette 

Vivian Crager, 

Bloyer, Hllma 

Gladys Wills; 

Clarence Crager, 

Frank Hicks. , , .„,. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Harris of Win- 
ton liave been the guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Wills this week. 

Mrs. P. Knudsen attended the farm- 
ers' Institute In Duluth Saturday. 

Among those who attended the mati- 
nee In Duluth Saturday were Mrs. -r. E. 
Bowles. Miss Violet Iluber, Miss Con- 
stance Winner and George Lee. 

Mrs. J. D. Gilbert spent part of the 
week at Proctor with Dr. Gilbert. 

Miss Maud Miller spent Saturday In 
Superior with Mrs. S. M. White. 

Miss Alice Glover of West Duluth 
was the guest of friends in New Du- 
luth Sunday. ^ ^ . „ 
Mrs. Andrew Olson was hostess at a 
coffee party Thursday afternoon, which 
was greatly enjoyed by those present, 
among whom were Mesdames George 
Relndl, Peter Olson, -\lfred Leonard. 
Robert Crager; Misses Mabel Keltidl, 
Ruth Olson, Florence Olson, Vivian 
Crager, Margaret Relndl. Beatrice 
Leonard. Eileen Leonard; Messrs. Mel- 
vin Relndl. George Relndl, William 
Leonard, Ernest Leonard, Arthur Ol- 
son and Lloyd Olson. 

Alfred Leonard has returned froin 
Hibbing to stay with his family until 
after Thanksgiving. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Dietz have 
moved Into the house recently occupied 
by Mr. and Mrs. John McDonald. 

Mrs. John McDonald and daughter 
have gone to Duluth to join Mr. Mc- 
Donald and make their future home 
there. „ 

Mrs. C. Becklinger spent Tuesday in 
Superior. , , ,^ , ,u 

Mrs. J. J. Palmer visited in Duluth 

Mrs. Andrew Olson gave an after- 
noon party at her home Monday. Those 
Invited were Mesdames Peter Craft, 
Endry Olson, George Bushell, Alfred 
Leonard; Misses Frances Bushell, 
Frances Craft. Beatrice Leonard and 
Eileen Leonard. 

Jarl Brune shot a huge black bear 
Tuesday near Fond du Lac. He and 
his brother were out hunting and heard 
something growl behind them. They 
turned around and saw the bear, 
which they shot. , ^,.. 

Mrs. Edgar Tlzzard and children 
went to Duluth Wednesday to stay 
until after Thanksgiving with Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph Wement. 

Miss Georgia McKay has returned 
from West Duluth to stay until after 
Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. S. McKay. 

Miss Lydia Lee. who was the guest 
of Mrs. John McDonald, returned to 
her home In Duluth Tuesday. 

Miss Ethel Becklinger and Melvin 
Becklinger went to Duluth Friday to 
sftttend the Ionic party at the Masonic 
temple. , . 

C. H. GIddlngs, who has been spend- 
ing* the week on the range, returned to 
his home Wednesday . 

W L. Dash of Marble called on 
friends In New Duluth during tha week. 
The Siowe school closed Wednesday 
for the Thanksgiving holiday. Appro- 
priate exercises were held In eacn 

The ladles of the Catholic church 
gave a card party at tlie Maccabee hall 
Saturday evening for the benefit of the 
church society. Progressive pedro was 
played and a most enjoyable time was 

"m'Iss Maud Miller spent the last o/ 
the week with friends in Duluth. 

Miss WInnlfred Tower and Miss .\nna 
Brand, who attend the Duluth high 
school, are spending their Thanksglv- 
Ing holidays at their homes In New 

mVss Edith Krueger of Duluth spent 
Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Otto Krueger. 

A dancing party was given at the 
Maccabee hall Wednesday evening by 
a number of New Duluth young people^ 
Schwerlngs orchestra played and a 
most enjoyable -tltne was had. Among 
"hose from out of town who attended 
were Ml.^s Pearl Russell, Miss Llla Rus- 
sell and Miss Frances Russell of bhort- 

^Mrs' Oliver Schafcr and Mrs. Dan 
Murphy and -children of Duluth were 
the guests of their sisters. Mrs. Frank 
Noael and Mrs. William Milletj. 

Mr and Mrs. J. Johnson of A\ est Du- 
luth were the guests of Mr. and Mrs 
John Bert Thursday. 

Rev S. A. Jameson of >N est 
spent Thursday with Rev. and 
Knudsen. _ 

Two Harbors 

Mrs. P. 

Iron River 


Is an ordeal which all women 
approach with dread, for 
nothing compares to the pain 
of child-birth. The thought 
of the suffering in store for 
her robs the expectant mother 

.. — ^^- ^^ - of pleasant anticipations. 

Thousands of women have fouhd the use of Mother's Friend ^obg 
confinement of much pain and insures safety o l>fe .of mmher and 
child This liniment is a God-send to women at the critical time. Not 
only does Mother's Friend carry women safely through thepein^s of 
child-birth, but it prepares '^'"^ 
the system for the coming 
event, relieves "morning 
Rirkness " and other dis- 

SlCKnebb, g^»i J, druggists at II .00. 
COmrOrtS. Bookofvala»blelaform»- 

*Wbradfield regulator CO. 

Atianta. Ga. 

arry women safely t hrough the pe rils of 


Tron River Wis.. Nov. 28.— (Special 
to TlVe Heiald.)-Ervll A. Thiese died 
at Ue home of his Parents last Satur- 
day night of pneumonia. «;, f ^n JU- 
nt-ss of about a week. The funeral 
was held from the Congregational 
Thurch on Tuesday. Rev. John Gibson 
of Odanah preached the sermon assist- 

ed bv the pastor. Rev. K. E. i>a>. int. 
deceased leaves his aged parents a 
wife and son, three brothers and two 

^'Mr!"^knd Mrs. David Neinrirs son was 
accidentally shot In the abdomen last 
Tucc^aay by one of Mr. Doucette s 1 t- 
Ue boys, with a .22-caliber rifle. The 

""-^he" He-^sermVll In this city wHl re- 
sume operations next Monday. -Mr. 
He^sey has some logs on hand at the 
mlllpond at Mud and Iron akes, at 
Guernev and other points which will 
keen the mill busy all winter. The 
mitl has a capacity of about 20,000 feet 
peJ da? and will employ about twenty 
men in addition to those already em- 

'''^^^irs. ^^obC^and Little closed a 
deal l^t Saturday for the Purchase of 
several hundred acres of box timber, 
whlc-if will keep them busy al winter 
T»Ve box timber will be .shipped to 
Kenfleld & Lamoreuxs box factory at 

^^M^ss^'Rose Barrett was away 
Wednesday to attend the funeral of 
her tincle. Mrs. Harry Kopplln substi- 
tuted as teacher for her during her ab- 

^%"'"'^b Hall of Drummond, Wis., and 
Miss Louise Howe of Nebagamon were 
married Wednesday afternoon at the 
Congregational yarsonage by Re\. E. 

^M^s.^' John Pettlnglll entertained 
about twenty of her >ady friends on 
Wednesday evening of last ^ eek in 
honor of her daughter. Mis. El- 

^TS Elliott was pleasantly -sui;- 
pri-sed by about twenty-five of his 
school mates Tuesday evening 

A surprise party was held at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Free- 
st°.ne last Friday evenlg. Cards were 
plkyed and afterward refreshm^ts 
were served. Mrs. Freestone was pre- 
sented with a silk scarf. 

Edward F. Daniels of this city is In 
possession of a bible tbat has been In 
Mr. Danlel.s- family for nearly two hun- 
dred years. He naturally prizes It 
very highly, , ., 

The Fraternal Reserve association 
gave a mask bill at the Odd Fellows 
hall on Thanksgiving night 

Mlnearv & Son have placed their 
store In the hands of a trustee, Augnst 
Q. Nasel. who will dispose of the 

Two Harbors, Minn., Nov. 27. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Postmaster R. S. 
Cameron of Marcy was in town Satur- 
day on business. 

Thanksgiving passed pleasantly, all 
railroad work Vjefng suspended and the 
business places closed. The usual 
Thanksgiving services were held at the 
different churches, the Presbyterian 
and First M. E. congregations holding 
a union service at the latter church. 

A short session served to clean up 
business before the council Monday 
evening. The allowing of estimate No. 
1, 12.134.70, to Hougsleln & Johnson for 
the Fourth avenue sewer outlet was 
confirmed. , , . 

Telephone Manager M. H. Brlckley 
suggested a change In the system of 
police call, the present arrangement not 
being satisfactory. 

The auditing committee reported li- 
censes Issued and report of city treas- 
urer for September and October were 
correct, the latter report showing a 
balance of 14.291.85 on hand Nov. 2. 

The hearing on the sewer assessment 
on East Second avenue was taken up, 
there being objections made to same by 
a number of property owners, some be- 
ing present with their attorney, Bert 
Fesler of Duluth. Uielr claim being that 
the work should be assessed as two 
different sewers on account of one part 
being on the east and the other on 
the west side of the main sewer. After 
considerable discussion the hearing was 
postponed for one yfeek. 

Estimate No. 4 for final IB per cent 
was allowed estate of John Strom for 
cement sidewalk construction. No. 3 
and final estimate was allowed Pastoret 
& Lunz for septic sewer contract. 

Assistant Agent D. V. Blood has re- 
turned from a visit with friends at 
Preston, Minn. „ ^ , „ 

It is reported the D. & I. R. will soon 
purchase five or more new locomotives 
and 800 new steel ore cars for their 
expected heavy ore business next sea- 

The seventh annual ball given by the 
local lodge of Lady Firemen, at the 
Opera house Wednesday evening, was 
largely attended and a successful event 
In every way. 

George Wilkinson departed Monday 
for Pittsburg. Pa., where he will work 
during the winter. 

Conductor James Frame departed oti 
Wednesday for LaCrosse, Wis., to spend 
the winter. », j 

A farewell party was given Monday 
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Jam to thelv aaughter. Miss 
Alma Jarn, who departed yesterday 
for Los Angeles. Cal., to reside. A 
large number of yoting people were 
present and an enjoyable evening w-as 
spent Miss Jarn was presented with 
a fine alligator leather traveling hand 

Joseph Konecany of Fairbanks. Alas- 
ka visited with his brother, C. V. 
Koneczny here ©r/er Sunday. 

Arrangements hav^ been made by the 
school management for an entertain- 
ment here, the afternoon and evening 
of Dec 11 and 12 of one of the Turner 
Traveling Art Exhibits of Boston, con- 
sisting of 200 famous pltcures. The 
exhibit will be held at the Minnehaha 
building, on Fourth avenue. 

"At their meeting at the Iron Range 
hall Monday evening next the local 
.Socialist organization will debate the 
ciuestion: "Resolved, that the present 
panic is not the regular periodical cris s 
but Is the final collapse of the capital- 
ist system." ^ , ., 

Mr. and Mrs. A G. Johnson are the 
happv parents of a baby boy, born 
Saturday, Nov. 21. 

Owing to the completing of ore ship- 
ments from the Biwabok district, two 
of thes hort run crews that have been 
working out there. Conductor Charles 
Griffin and I'^ed Hiller were taken off 
Thursday and brought to Two Har- 

'°Frtd Irwin has gone to Pettlt to as- 
sume his new duties as agent there, re- 
lieving John Fuller, who has been 
transferred to McKinley. ^ . • 

The lecture at the Presbyterian 
church Monday evening by Mrs. Bessie 
L Scovell was well attended and hlgh- 

''rJv^'s' Al'jbhnson of the Norwegian 
I utheiari church returned this week 
frorn Iowa where he was called re- 
clnUv by the death of Ws filter. 

J H Garv has been transferred to 
the' local freight office to relieve Fred 
Irwln. who has been promoted to the 
po^itTon of agent at Pettit. and will 
assume his dutiei about Dec. 5. 

W D Lawrence, who has been quite 
sick' for some time. Is now much im- 

*"^Mlke' Brickley.'Bill Agnew and John 
Warren of this place and George Fay 
of Duluth have gone to Brilton for a 
few davs' deer hunting. 

Rev and Mrs. W. E. J. Gratz are the 
happy parentis of a baby boy, born bat- 
iirdnv the 21st Inst. 

The' exodus of the railroad boys from 
this place has been heavy the past 

week, most of them going South and 
West to secure work for the winter. 

Engineer M. S. McMahon is slowly 
recovering from his recent attack of 
typhoid fever. 

J. E. Therrien has accepted a position 
as assistant at the office of register 
of deeds. 

John McDonald and Parnell Ralph 
have gone to California to spend the 

Conductor and Mrs. J. M. Hickox are 
visiting with relatives at the Twin 
Cities for a couple of weeks. 

Miss Kate Pegelow has finished her 
summer's work as assistant at High- 
land scales and departed for her home 
at Davenport, Iowa, to spend the win- 

N. A. Gray has gone to St. Paul to 
work during the winter. 

Agent H. W. Brown of the Pitts- 
burg Steamship company of Duluth 
with a party of friends went to Rollins 
on the car Vermilion Thursday for a 
few days' hunting trip. 

A. J. McDougall departed Monday for 
Rochester, Minn., to undergo an opera- 
tion for appendicitis. 

S. C. Gentry and John Pascal have 
gone to St. Augustine, Fla., where they 
will work during the winter. 

The recently %LSsigned Nordley Mer- 
cantile company's store has been closed 
until Tuesday next, Dec. 1. when it will 
be reopened, and the entire stock dis- 
posed of at retail. 

Miss Ethel Evans of Augusta, Wis.. 
spent Thanksgiving at the home of her 
uncle. J. E. Evans. 

Rev. J. F. McLeod will speak at the 
y. M. C. A. young men's meeting to- 
morrow afternoon. 

Up to this time 37D hunting licenses 
have been issued at the county audit- 
ors' office here. , 

Dispatcher and Mrs. C. H. Wise will 
leave about December 15 Inst, for a 
month's visit with relatives at Way- 
zata and Glencoe, Minn. 

Attorney J. Wharton and son of Du- 
luth are spending a few days liuiHing 
at their camp west of the city, batur- 
dav they killed two nice deer. 

Beckman Bros, will start their mail 
and stage line between here ar.d Grand 
Marais Tuesday. Dec. 1. The distance 
is ninety miles. „ , , „ -t 

On Thursday the Duluth & Iron 
Range block stations at xirlmson. Roll- 
Ins, Kane, Holmes. York and Stewart 
were closed for the winter . 

The local lodge Eastern Star at their 
meeting Monday evening entertain&d 
Marv T. Molyneau. l- our candidates 
were initiated, a social session had. and 
a pleasant time enjoyed by ail. 

Among the births reported are, to 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Crothers. Friday, the. 
20th, a daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. John 
Wal een, Saturday, the 21st. a son; to 
Mr and Mrs. C. k. Hlllman, Tuesday, 
the 24th Inst., a son. ..,,/„.,. 

N C Nelson departed yesterday for 
Washington, D. C\. to resume his duties 

*'^Mrs. Arthur Dunham has returned 
from a visit with relatives at Cloquet, 

Minn. „ ,^ , •,- J „ 

Conductor Archie McDonald kihed a 
big moose near Brimson last week. 

J. Tlernan has gone to Knife River 
to relieve Agent P. J. Rosso for a few 
days, the latter being on the sick list. 

Pastoret & Lunz have recently com- 
pleted some improvements for the Du- 
luth & Iron Range water supply at 


The ladies of the Presbyterian church 
have decided to continue their weekly 
sale of home cooked eatables, which 
they have been giving the past year, 
but expect to discontinue Dec. 1. 

Hugo Enstrom has been transferred 
from the ore vard office to the general 
office, to work during the winter. 

Supt. Thomas Owens attended the 
laying of the cornerstone of the liew 
Y. M. C. A. building at St. Paul Tues- 
dav. . 

■The bridge over Sixth avenue creek, 
and the new road on Willow ftreet. 
connecting the North County road 
Fifth avenue, is about completed. 

D Wlllett has resigned his position 
with Ike Hegge and gone to Ely to 

Albert Knutsen has gone to Val- 
paraiso, Ind., to take a course of study 
In the college there during the winter. 

mWnight. after which danclni? was 
Indulged In until the early hours of 
Thursday morning. Everyone in at- 
tendance reports an enjoyable time. 


Kelsey, Minn., Nov. 28. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — George Baker and family 
left here for the winter and have gone 
to Lake Nebagamon. 

F. A. Malik, president of the Cotton 
Lumber company, called here Monday 
on his way to Chicago on business. 

^. B. Ratllff, who has been making 
8uch progress recently on the state 
ditch had to give It up, owing to the 
fact, that after passing through the 
last lake on the route he encountered 
a floritlng bog and as fast as he dug 
the ditch it kept closing In on him, 
filling the space he had already dug 
with loose moss, necessitating then 
stopping every few minutes to take 
the loose matter out of the cogwheel.s 
We have not learned when he will 
resume. , .. , .. 

William Stevens brought his bride 
from Appleton, Minn., and Is now- 
domiciled here. , , 

p J Flannagan came down from 
Sherwood to attend the ball In the 
Woodmen hall and reports a pleasant 
time. . , . 

W. L. Chamer. A. Wlckstrcm and A. 
A. Stantv, members of the school board 
district No. 29 went to Lake Williams 
to look up a location for another school 
building. _ .. , 

C. J. Keenan and A. M. Tollakson en- 
joyed turkey at the McKay home 
Thanksgiving and spent a very pleas- 
ant time. Singing and music were in- 
dulged in with Hettie McKay, organist. 

George Sheplierd. a well-to-do farrner 
from Dakota is vlsltlnr wltlv Mr. 
Yorkum and family this week. 

Mrs Henrv Person was a caller here 
from Dumblane. and exercltsed her 

rights shopping. *..„,„ 

p T Pfiesning, operator frorn 

Fermoy. along with NA'. F. Morgan paid 

Kelsey a visit on their way hunting to 

^Miss' Mary Bertossa and Miss Hilda 
Berg, teachers In school No. 2 ana i. 
had an exceedingly fine V^ogram ten 
their schools this week. Too much 
praise cannot be given these teachers 
for their efforts in this direction Miss 
Berg halls from Minneapolis and Is a 
good model for her pupils to follow and 


William Pegelow of Highland 
with relatives here over Sun- 




HundredAof Duluth Cltizcnt Can 
Tell You All About It. 

Home Indontement, the ptAllo ex- 
pression of Duluth people, should be 
evidence beyond dl»pute for every Du- 
luth reader. Surely the experience of 
friends and neighbors, oheerfttlly jflven 
by them, will carry more weight than 
the utterances of strangers residing In 
(faraway places. Read the following: 

Capt. M. McLean, marine captain, 
living at 4824 GllHat street. Duluth. 
Minn., says: "Lapse of time has only 
strengthened my appreciation of 
Doan's Kidney Pills. I gave thij rem- 
edy my hearty indorsement in the sum- 
mer of 1898, because of the good re- 
sults I obtained from the use of It. It 
promptly and effectually rid me of a 
Idull, heavy aching Just over the kld- 
meys, banished the restleasnoss that 
Ibroke my sleep at night, and brought 
about a healthy and natural action of 

the kidneys. Slnoe that time there has 
.been no return of the trouble, which 
«act convinces me that Doan's Kidney 
pnis cured me permanently." 

For sale by all dealers. Price, 50 

cents. Foster-MUburn Co., 

New York, sole agents 

Remember th« 

take no othdr. 

Brookston, Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Mrs. A. F. Hutchlns 
and children have returned from a 
visit with friends and relatives at Aus- 
land, this state. 

Mrs. E. F. Bang and children 
arrived from Winnipeg, and will 
their home at the Eklund farm, 
of the village. Mrs. Bang is a 
of Mrs. Eklund. , 

Phil Savage Is building a house north-f 
of Congo station, where he will put In 
the winter making ties for A. I'oupore. 

E. Keable transacted bu:5ines8 in 
Cloyuet Saturday. , ^^ , 41, 

Ed Donley spent Saturday in Duluth 
on business before the district court. 
Mr Donley is endeavoring to thwart 
the attempt of the Great NortheTn 
railway to condemn a portion of his 
homestead claim for gravel pit pur- 

A. "j. Slaight, operator at the state 
line- tower, was mingVlng among his 
Brookston friends Monday. ♦ <• ,, 

Fred Leland. who spent the past fall 
and summer here in the capacity of car 
Inspector, departed Tuesday for bupe- 
rior, where he will work as car re- 

'^^Mrs.' Ed Donley and daughter Ruth 
left Monday for Superior to spend the 
week with friends and relatives. Ruth 
will remain In Superior and re-enter 
school there. , . ^, 

The semiphore at the local statioii 
was blown over during the terrific wind 
storm Tuesday morning. Luckily, no 
one was outside of the depot when the 
semiphore fell. ^ , . , . 

Miss Mamie Larson, who is a student 
at the Duluth high school, ai'rived in 
the village Tuesday evening, to speiid 
the remainder of the week here with 

^^^I^ra^k'^C^nfleld, a Cloquet barber^ 
spent a few days of the week hunting 
big game in this vicinity. 

Chris Lee. the efficient tote teamster 
for the Brooks-Scanlon Lumber com- 
pany, has been confined to a room In a 
local hotel, suffering from an attack of 
the grip, this week. 

j G Orsborn, who recently made 
final commutation proof on a valuable 
homestead claim near Brevator station. 
Is making preparations to returri to his 
home in Missouri. Mr. Orsbo.n ha& se- 
cured title to his son Ernest's claim 
and will endeavor to have the latter 
accompany his parents to M'ssourl. 

J H Taylor, division superintendent: 
J H Cannon, master mechanic, and J. 
Hess roadmaster. of the Great North- 
ern railway, were up from Superior 
ILturday. lobking over the ocat.on of 
the proposed new street crossing on 
SelorVd avenue.^ It is ""^erstood a 
substantial plank crossing v.-ill be put 

'"jfl^^j'^F.^Rv^n and two children 
•irrived here Wednesday to spend 
Thanksgiving ^Mth Mr. Ryan They 
will return to Cloquet Sunday alter 

"Mrs. Nettle Starrs returned Monday 
from an extended stay in f "l^^th. Mrs 
.Starrs Is making Pr^-Parations to take 
UD her residence on her homesieaa 
.lalm south of the village. 

Mr and Mrs. Gus Krause and Miss 
OHve B?ant of Superior spent Thanks- 
Siting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 

^'•'l?" ^' Shr'transacted business In 
Clotiuet and Duluth Wednesday. 

The card party and dance given Wed- 
nesday evening was one of the most 
"ucce«sful social events given in 
Hrookston Despite the inclement 

weather??here was quite a gathering of 
Tocll people, m addition to severa out- 
s^dt-s Progressive cinch was played. 
Mrs j F Ryan and Ralph Banta win- 
^ J^^in^ first honors, while Miss Alblna 
nam«-Doan's-aild "'"ulx and MF. Fisher won the con- 
solation prizes. Lunch was served at 

Meadowlands, Minn., Nov. 27.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Miss Florence 
Smith visited a few days with Mrs. W. 
B Kirkwood of Duluth. 

Miss Alice Reislnger. Sunday school 
teacher of the primary class, gave a 
party for her pupils last Saturday 
afternoon. Among those Present were 
Dorothy Macmasters, Florence Baile> . 
Marv Lowe, Florence and Ruth Reis- 
lnger. Alvie Miller. Harold Wadding- 
ton, McKinley Tidd and Clarence Reis- 
inger. The children all reported a ver.\ 
pleasant afternoon. fl„;„o. 

Miss Powell of Duluth made a flying 
trip with Miss Arnold last week. 

Alonzo L. Speece started a class Jn 
vocal music last Friday evening. 

The members of the Sunday school 
met at the new schoolhouse last Sun- 
day evening to practice on the Christ- 

Mrs" W. b. Smith made a flying trip 
to Duluth last Saturday. 

J. W. Relsinger and farrilly tooK 
Thanksgiving dinner with W. R. Mc- 
Masters and family. . . ,, , .. 

Adam Duff and family left Monday 
for St Louis. Mo., for an extended visit. 

McKlnlev Tidd has been absent from 
school this week on account of an at- 
tack of la grippe. 

Dave %N'addington returned to this 
village last Thursday, after an extend- 
ed visit In Iowa. . , 

The Speece brothers took a grand 
hunt last Thursday. Have not heard 
yet what success they had. 

R F. Johnson has completed a new 
warehouse on his property. He has 
a feed house. Ice house and wood 
house all under the same roof. 

J P. Nelson has shingled his h'ack- 
smith shop, both the roof and the 

''' jtfseph H. Miller made a trip to Du- 
luth Wednesday. 



Ironwood. Mich., Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— F. C. Krleger cf Osh- 
kosh spent Sunday visiting with friends 
in this city. , „ -, 

George Abeel returned from Hough- 
ton Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving 

^ TIk;"^ dancing party given Tuesday 
evening bv the trainmen proved to be 
very entertaining. The Arton orches- 
tra cf Oshkosh provided the mu.slc, 
and is deserving of much praise for the 
masterly manner in which it managed 
the music at both the concert and 

"william Werder of Ashland spent 
Mondav in Ironwood attending to a 
number of business transactions. 

Miss Jenks of New York has been 

the guest of Miss Polly Nelson during 
the past week. » 

W. Flint of Marquette was in the city 
looking after business affairs Wednee- 

Misses Florence Sutherland and Edith. 
Thomas left for Duluth Wednesday 
morning, where they spent Thanks- 

W C. Mannis of Detroit was in the 
city Monday and Tuesday attending to 
business matters and visiting with 

Rev Father Monroe of Minocqua wa» 
here Thanksgiving day as the guest 
of Father Buchholtz. 

F K. Bonell of Eau Claire was In the 
city conducting business matters Mon- 
day attd Tuesday. 

C. E. Peterson of Ashland spent 
Monday and Tuesday In Ironwood vis- 
iting with friends. 

P. Fudell of Negaunce spent "Wednes- 
day and Thursday in this city visiting 
with friends and relatives. 

Airs. William Bush Qf Escanaba vis- 
ited with friends in this city during 
the past week. 

Miss Guyer of Bessemer spent Tues- 
day visiting with friends in this city, 
and attended the dance at the Armory 
in the evening. 

A. J. Macdonald of Superior was In 
the city Tuesday looking after a num- 
ber of business interests In this sec- 

"The Union Depot," given by local 
talent at the opera house Friday even- 
ing, proved to be very entertaining, 
each individual acting their part to 

J. H. Leven of Prentice spent Tues- 
day and Wednesday in Ironwood visit- 
ing with friends. 

Miss Tersa Roman of Bessemer at- 
tended the dancing party at the Ar- 
mory Tuesday evening. 

G. M. Burgen of Eau Claire, Wis., 
was In the city conducting buslnesfl 
transactions Wednesday. 

Mrs. Charles Gunderson of Escanaba 
spent the past week visiting at the 
home of ^Mrs. A. Carlson. 

C. M. Boss, Inspector of mines for the 
Oliver Iron company, came from Du- 
luth Friday to attend to some of the 
company's official buslnesa in this 

H. F. Pearce, formerly employed at 
Negaunce, has arrived In this city to 
assume his new official duties as su- 
perintendent of the Twin City electric 
and waterworks in this city. 

F. Knight of Bessemer was in the city 
Tuesday visiting with friend.?. 

Mrs. Q. Hampston of Ashland was in 
sick list during the past week. 

F. Comingore of Ashland was In 
the city Tuesday and Wedensday visit- 
ing with friends. 

W. A. Markert left for Munising and 
lehpomlng Tuesday evening. It is re- 
ported that "Bill" will be accompanied 
bv a fair young lady from Munising on 
his return. They will reside on West 
Aurora street, near the vicinity of the 
Ashland mine at which place Mr. Mar- 
kert is employed as chemist. 

W. Jennings of Antigo was in the 
city Tuesday, visiting with friends. 

The iron mines around and in the 
vicinity of Ironwood have ceased ship- 
ping from the stockpiles and the ma- 
jority of them have begun stocking. 
The greater part o fthe ore stocked 
from last season has been shipped, 
making the coming winter appear busi- 
nesslike and prosperous. 

Miss Florence Ryan returned from 
the Duluth Normal school to spend the 
Thanksgiving vacation at her homo In 
this city. 


' Calum^i^rich.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Uiiffald.) — Miss Ruth Ruttenber^ 
has jjipne to Milwaukee for a visit. 

G.-^rge Willianis has gone to New 
Mexico and Arizona for two months. 

Joseph Fasel has returned to Butte, 
Mont., after a short visit here with 
friends and relatives. 

Joseph Wagner has gone to Sauk- 
vllle. Wis., to visit with relatives. 

Joseph Kebel has gone to JoUet, 111., 
where he will visit for some time. 

Mrs. Peter Yottl has gone to Mar- 
quette and other points In the Iron 
country for a visit. 

J B Coon of Minneapolis is the 
guest of his daughter. Mrs. Klovupalo. 

Mrs. Michael Smalzel of Oak street 
has returned from an extended Western 

Leonard Johnson is visiting in Du- 
luth for a short time. 

Mrs. P. C. Littleton of Duluth is visit- 
ing here for a few days with her sis- 
ter Mrs. M. A. Harrington. 

Mr*-- M H. Crocker has returned 
frcm a visit with friends in Il|llnois and 
Wisconsin. . , , , „„ 

Mrs O. N. Abell has arrived here from 
South Dakota to join her husband. They 
will reside in Calumet. " 

i?. G. Pierce of Detroit is spending a 
f€W days in the city. . 

J. V. Wilde of Duluth is visiting hers 
for" a short time. . 

E T. Chester of San Francisco, Lai., 
Is a business visitor in town. 

H. L. Kendrkk of Boston, Mass., 
is In the city. . 

Miss Nettle Wagner is a guest at 

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ruppe. 

Tom Leahy has gone to Madison, 

m>2 m^^ 

u high at you can— ^iet« t no 
dangei — m low as you ^j^*^ 
— there's no naell. That's 
because die smokeless device 
prevents smoke or smdl— 
that means a steady flow of 
glowing heat for eveiy ounoo . 
o( fuel Dumed in a 


on Beater 

(Eqaipped wHk Smkekn Bevkt) 

You can carry it about and care for it just as eas^ as a lamp. 
Bras? oil font holds 4 quarts burning 9 hours. Handsomely bxy 
ished in japan and nickel Every heater wananlcd. 


Ihe United 

■^Rd^o Lamp ^\rtr, 

winter evenings. Steady, 
brilliant light to read, sew or knit by. Ma«fc ci 
braa. nickel plated, latest improved central draft 
burner. Every lamp wananted. If your dealer can- 
not supply Perfection Oil Heater of f^ayo Lamp 
write our nearest agency for dcscriptivo drcuUr. 







V:i< wti»>r*' lie saw tl\.> Chlca^o-Wis- 
Ci,'!i^'-iu 1 .'■'itiall ^■anii-. 

C. T I'unliam ..f Grand RaP'«Jf- 
Iklhii. visited Calutnot the first of the 

* Ml. ana Hra. Heron Kva and fa'"*'/ 
left this wwt-Jt for C'.rnwall, fc^nKlami. 
Vhere they wlil remain for an in- 

Charles \V. Humi>hrey of M. » aui. 
orthern pa»«eng«'r aRent for •* Uock 

sla ' 



• t>" 

eJt •• 

..1 !:as l«een vlsiliug here. 
.1,1 ami Hrown of the 
have gone to I>u- 

li "of Grand Rapldfi Is 
in the city. 
New York is tn the 
I t.usiness trip. 
V left Wednesday for his 
'■ ••'■iMl. where he will 

*Hiuy has arrived 

i will Imrnedt- 

> In connection 

arliies bureau. 

s Kone to AntlRO. 

ami other Wisconsin 

^ have been received 
of :!t if Miss Yelto Mii.-*e.s 

of .v,av..uiku« to N. liuffenlterK uf Oal- 

' hn Boyie of Ulysses. Idaho 
1 'at of her sister. Mrs. Harry 


Karl K. Stewart ha.s sono to Milwau- 
Iceo on a short bu.-^infss trip. 

i\(ts.-i i:s' Htishun of Appleton. 

. . . .. ..V Mrs. Artliur Tofte 

iaslam is an ar- 

. le. and tlie art 

will probably be 

it of some of her 

.ity Land a nnmbor of fine ."lelections. 
Mr l-Iddy is nninastr ol ihe I'Jddy band 
and orche.stra in Chicago. 

Dominic UiKliera has bougrht out 
Dnmlntc Mussatto's grocery business at 
the corner of Cyr and Kanter streets, 
and will conduct It. Mr. Mussatto la 
soon to engage in the grocery business 
at Swanzey. 

H. F. Pearee and wile left Monday 
nlgrht for Ironwood. their future home. 
James Wren came up from Princeton 
and remained over Sunday, visiting Ne- 
Kaunee frineds. . ^ 

Capt J. H. Huugrn left Saturday night 
for the Mesaba range, to be absent until 
the end of the week. ^ , 

Anton Peltola. who wa.s murdered 
Sunday night on the Swanzey range by 
Nick Talo. formerly lived In Negaunee. 
and was well known to the Finns here. 
Mra. T. C. Yatea arrived home bun- 
day from AuKustana ii(>8i)ltal. Chicago, 
where she had been confined for nearly 

a month. . , »,,„ 

Louis Sporley. who ha.s been <?","'*; 
Mesaba range, is In the city visltlnK 
relative-''- Hf exneets to spend a tew 
weeks at Mount Clemens, receiving 
treatment for rheumatisni. r-,,w„,.t 

Ciaud Prout and Miss Ursey GUbeit. 
well known and i.opular >'p""%,|'«?Pj® 
.,f NeKaunee. were married Tuesday 
.veniinr at the home of the brides par- 
ent^.'Mr. and Mrs. ^Villlam Gjl'^ert The 
c.rpm..ny wa.« performed by Rev. M. M. 
\llen pa>«tor of the Presbyterian 
rl I ch at Ishpeming, At the conclu- 
s on o the ,■ a wedding feast was 

served. Mr. and Mrs. Prout were recipi- 
ents of a nunber of beautiful Ki^ta- 

George S. Sherman, who has had a 
crew working all summer building con- 
crete abutments on the L*ike Superior 
& Ishpeming Kallroad company a ex- 
tension finished Wednesday. 












~ Salfna Gullheau 
tuuk place Tuesday 
- "ph's church. Mr. 
., .!i re.s'.de at the Wol- 
■■■ u;r.>"in is employed. 
\ has returned to Lan- 
: t visit liere. 
"i'Vi^ has returned from 
. where she lias been 
!■ •..■,t ii'Vf weeks. 
il -'f the young child of 
... i.s. IMer Caluinn was held 
with services at the Finnish 
111 church, Rev. Ristouen offi- 

Frassee Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald. )— Mrs. James Gallagher 
visited at Lake Park Tuesday. 

Mrs E. F. Gummer visited at Detroit. 
Minn." Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Mrs. John Brenk and daughter. An- 
na, visited at Detroit Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Gummer left Sat- 
urday for Minneapolis to spend the win- 

'"ilrs. N. A. Woodard of Luce was 
taken to the Perham hospital this 

"^v'i^^'tor Larson and Timothy Well- 
man went to the lumber camps to work 
this winter. Mr. Larson will take 
charge of the .sawing crew.s. 

Charles Hroberg went to Fargo to 
take a civil service examination tor 
the postofflce service. 

Work has been resumed on the school 
house building after a delay of ten days 
on a.count of the lack of material. 

Mrs. George Sharp has been taken to 
the hospital at Perham. and it is re- 

, ported she has an «ittack of typhoid 

The danco given by the Fraaee Cor- 
net band Wednesday night was well 

Mrs C A Weymouth left Saturday 
for Missoula. Mont., where she will 
spend the winter with her slater. Mrs. 

^Tlie*^ union' Thanksgiving service was 
held at the Baptist <-'^]^rch, and Rev. 
Mr Parmeter delivered the discourse. 
A special musical program had been 

"^""a To^'ung men's social club was or- 
ganized this week, and named the 
Fueger-Manuer-Vlclu. The officers 
elected are. Ernest Jepson. president. 
Joseph Dupont. vice president; James 
Trash, secretary, and Raymond Kohl- 

ing. treasurer. . .. , .. .i„ 

Wellington Charlebols and family de- 
parted Tuesday for a visit to their olu 
home at Watertown. N. Y. It has been 
wenty-nlne years since Mr. Charlebols 
has been to his old home. He intends 
to stay about six weeks, and return 
Jan 1 Gus Charlebols, his brother, 

who lias been visiting him the past 
.summer .went with Im. ^,,,j„^, », 

Miss Ketcham. a former milliner or 
this cltv. was married at her home at 
Camc^ron. Wis., to Fred Broberg of Lit- 
tie Falls. Minn. , ^ . „„ 

Phil Botts. the night operator, has 
taken a ten-day layoff on account ol 

^'llov^ey Lashaway of Minneapolis stop- 

ped off for a visit to his sister. Mrs. 
Baldwin. He is en route to the coast, 
where he will spend the winter. 

Miss Eva Iten returned home after 
an extended visit at St. Cloud, the 
home of her aunt. 

The Nlchols-Chisholm Lumber com- 
nanv is building a new cement boiler 
?^om and are putting In new boilers 
Lnd also rtoing general repair work on 
the^sawmin ^^^ was successful- 

ly operated on for appendicitis some 

Park Rapids, Minn,. Monday. 

^w ' 

Mathe^ Junglln '•^turned from St. 
Cloud after an absence of two weeks. 

Miss Etta Graham who has been 
teaching school at Falrmount. N. D.. 
spent Thanksgiving at home. 

Mrs Ray Dutton returned to her 
home at Towner, N. D.. after a month s 

^"•li\sr'B?ue7>l";-^'nrto Fargo. N. D.. to 

"'miss Ksl'l^'Dlrkln. who has been 
attending the Sacred Heart academy. at 
Fargo. ^me home to spend Thanksgiv- 

'^Harrv Grunmer had the misfortune 
to receive the accidental discharge of 
L revolver in the leg while trying to 

^'^^ife ^fldl^l-^^ATd society of the M. R 
phiirch gave an entertainment at the 
Sera ho^use^Nov. 26. An elaborate pro- 
e^am was well rendered to a large 
fudl^n^e The following numbers were 

successfully carried out: Music Frazee 
cornet bani; song. Quartet; ^citation. 
Ruth Sherman: duet. M'ss^F^^" and 
Mrs Higbte; p ano solo. Miss Kose 
Brlgg." song. Moorhead sextet; recita- 
Uoi^ J4an Nichols; duet. Messlr Raven 
of Perham; reading. Mrs. Lewis; solo. 
Marcta Reynolds of Moorhead; cornet 
solo H. M. Olson; reading. Mi«s l-iHa 
Beckman of Moorhead; duet Misses 
Reynolds and Beckman of Moorhead. 
music Frazee cornet band, song. 
Fiazee qSartet; reading Mrs. Dr. Jones; 
song, Moorhead quartet; instrumental 
n'iuslc Veda Olson; song. Moorhead 
ouartet- reading. Miss Raven of Per- 
^am: solo Miss^-Reyan; reading Miss 
Beckman of Moorhead; solo. Miss Rey- 
nolds of Moorhead; song, Frazee quar- 
tet; music Frazee cornet band. 

Miss Veda Olson came home for ine 
Thanksgiving vacation. 

mFss Johnson of Moorhead came 
home to visit relatives. 


Barnum, Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Word was received here 
last week that Miss Sadie Lee was very 
low and her recovery is doubtful. 

Miss Lorene Ballou is spending a few 
davs at her home in Duluth. 

Mrs M. Thompson, who has been 
quite ill. is reported improving. 

Walter Stone came down from Su- 

perior to spend Thanksgiving at his 
home. , .. 

Miss Seabeck of Redwood Falls Is the 
guest of her cousin, Mrs. J. M. baun- 

G. G. Beck has as his guests his ^roth- 
er-ln-law, Charles Smith, of Chartaa 
City. Va. 

Messrs. Mahnke and Monohan of 
Moose Lake were pleasant callers IB 
town Friday. 

Miss Sadie Goodell Is acting as night 
central girl during the absence of Mlsa 
Ruth Goodell. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Chrlstenson of 
Evans, Minn., are visiting their daugh- 
ter Mrs. M. P. Hanson. 

Miss Zillah Beck, who is teaching m 
the Rock Creek district, spent Sunday 
at her home here. 

Mrs. X3,. Nevers. accompanied by the 
Misses Weske of Moose Lake attended 
the Sunday evening entertainment at 

this Place-^pj^y returned Tuesday from 
a several days' trip up north. 

Christ Olson of Elran. Minn., is vis- 
iting at the M. P. Hanson honie. 

A meeting of the town board Monday 
closed up the business of the past year 

Mr Tolman. representing the Inter- 
national Harvesting company, was m 
town Friday. .. „ .. ^ 

B Olson of Duluth. representing the 
F. A. Patrick company, was in town 
Friday. , . - 

E. L. Barstow of Superior is spena- 



Albert Dennis of New York Is spend- 
ing a short time in the Calumet. 

Arttiiir Langdon has gone to Corn- 

wan. llntfland. where he will spend the 
liolidav sea.oon with his folks. 

-; r \v Clawson. formerly super- 

li. ' ,,r t!-t' '''-iijier Queen mines of 

Bisbec. .Vriz., is visiting hero for a few 

Ed Merit, former! v ..r.w.rtetor of the 
Arlmx'tuii hotel, is ; i .sh.>rt visit. 

j\r t..-..-i.!; t he is I' ; at iienova. 

V ' ■-! he may deei.i-- t.. apain 

lu . iiumet. He Is accumpanicil 

by Mr."*. .M' rz. 

Miss J...-.sie Clarke has returned to 
her »v me at Ccpper Fan.< afi.-r vlslting 
Mlss Fl'.ra Kru!>p for a vw • k. 

An ' T.r has arrived at th*- home 
of Ji; i MrH Fred B Trath.n. 

T ningham, aged :!r» years, 

«3 iv at the home of his sister. 

A; Mi.>ndra on Oseeida street. 

Ji : by a mother and two 

*'Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Keftst and 

family have £,'«>ne to Blshee, Ariz. ine> 
may de- locate there. 

Mrs. 1 «'rago has gone to Chi- 

cago tor a Short visit. ., ,. 

Mr riiid Mrs. James MacNfiutrhton 
Imve iroiie to Boston and other lOastern 
cltle.s txr a visit 




.Duluth. MInr 


U U^yV^V^iTTlUXJ U \^ ., ,wn tr. n„luth iust to get one or two articles; or perhaps you live too far away to make the trip just 

Style Book 

Free If You Write for it. 

A monthly publication .<»howlng all 
the newest 

. * n I V. S' H (> 1*1 B 

We till mall oidrrs for if^'\^'ff 
Home Journal patterns and ever>- 
tiiing I" L»*"y Gooil.'J. 

«' i: '^.^->.-= 

117-1 1» Weitt Superior St. 


This Big Department Store 
Sells Almost Everything. 

Orders tillttd same day. 




Women's. Misses' and Children's 

Cloaks, Suits, 
Shoes, Millinery 

Send us your mall orders. Prompt 
delivery and satisfaction guaran- 





silk Uddqu-iTters »f the Head oftUe Laics* 

&v.perivriit.—Lake Ave.— Michigan it, 


New Suitings. Dress Goods, 
Silks. Wash Goods. Flannel- 

New ideas in Kimona Cloths, 
Laces. Dress Trimmings. No- 
Uons and Butterlck Patterns. 

Samples and pricea cheerfully 
furnished you. 








I or a 

rwell of Boston, Maiis., Is 
( !al unlet. 

ui:i;.-< has gone to !• turence. 
Visit with friends and rela- 

- .11 of Uoderich, Ont.. Is 
Ills shsler Mrs. John 
■ 'reet. ' 
■ ;,.. tlv ?.-year-old 
,,., .,, ..,,- ....- mVs. Jaiue.s Mas- 
took place Thur.Hday afternoon 
J. A. TenUroeck of Clirist church 

Buy Your Clothing: of 



©fficiated. ,. ,, j„,,_i. 

Marguerite, the 16->-ear-old daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Augu.<=t Kuhn. died 
Monday evening. In September Mtv 
and Mrs. Kuhn buried tlielr son. age^d 
il. and a week ago Mr. Kuhn's mother 



Bhort 1' 


Hats, Caps 

and Gloves 

219 Went Sup^-rtor Street. 

Theo. E. Reinhart 


Watch and Jewelry 

ISO West Superior Street, 


•ukVTM. MlM*fc 

#»Qf M.inafa<-»ur»rs of 

KLKY. Oold aiul 

S«I«— 31S Wa»t Superior Street. Factorr-- 
Fjurth Aieiiui- W«t and Michigan Street. 
ProTlilcuoe building. 

W. & L. Shoe Store 

218 W. Superior St 




Shoe Satisfaction 

For the entire family. 
Sorosls Ladies' Shoes. 
Stacy Adams & Co.'« 
Men's Shoes. 

The One Price Store 

^V H'Mi'-rMton of Carl.-iheiHl 

uui't and 

■1 '.\ "■ 

tj.,i,,:- to Chi- 




,,■ T, 

trip to Cli 
.■>Av ard ha-s 

t' . . 




.Ii,>lin K< I 
after an a: 

here, , . , ,, 

E, I'.dUer of Duliith is regi.slered at 

the f.-nlral hot<! 

■.ravel In 


■ ■'l.arle.s Lamereaux 
.. where they will 

-, .....d f"'' "'■■ hlind. 

.'\. a. ' "i itff 

rnntO < "- wh.T.- 

1th friends tor some 
y will go to Ilurope 
France and Great 

• limed from IMtr.- 
t ivelve years f r'tni 
decided ti) r. luain 

STRKL nil. r.Miu»ssi«ro 



-^^ STAMP 

!-» Korth rourtb Avenue We»t. 

Everythln« in the Stamp and 
Printing Une. 


Fall Underwear, Caps, 
Hats, Gloves, Shirts, 

Everything In M.>n's Furnishings. 
We invite your Inspection. 

112 West Superior St. 


F. W. Claveaux & Co. 

H«nufacturer« of 

Domestic and Clear Havana 


Private Brand* a Specialty. 

We sell direct to th© consumer. 
therlh> saving the middletnan'a 
profit. Write to u.<« for prices. 
Removed to 214 Kn»it Snperlor Street, 


123 West Superior St. 

Orders for Male 

Attire will be properly and 
promptly filled by the ■ - 


Formerly "The Great Eastern." 
TUt4 Ave. W. and Superior St.. Dolntk. 

The leading Raw-Fur house of the 
East has establishd a house in Uu- 
futh. we pay the highest prices and 
g"ve a liberal grade guaratitee. 
prompt and satisfactory returns. 

Write for prices. 


41d Kant .Superior Street. 

Duluth Thone. 2489. 

Dry Goods, Millinery, 

and Women's 

Both Tcleplionea. 


First Ave. W. 918-20-22 Tower 
& Superior St, Avenue. 




102-104 West MiclilRan Street, 



c o 


S33 West ririit Street. 


We have a complete stock of 
Photo Supplies. 

Let us enlsh your Kod.ak Pictures. 
E.1STMAM nvns ONL>V. 

Big Falls. Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Nina Gondy l» 
vlBltlnir relatlve.«s here thl?' 'veek. 

(, \'.u-v^ was a liu.-'lnes.'i vis- 

itoi vvedne-sday. 

Mr.s t*lvirl.s .\nder.son wa.< umbered< th.- sick the of the 

.\r ' ifi Wickener wa.s in town 

V on a .-lUopping expedition 
,J Kramer wa.s '■!!>■ "C the 
•!:i.s week, lie having got 

wa.s a vi-sitor at the 
: was a business vis- 
,.■ (liiynor called on lad.V 

Itor I 

Mr.- , , 

friends tiei-f t'li.^ week. 





A . 

h:ill Wednesday 

L^t week. 
;:,,.!. !u!i' were Bemidjl 
iKtrl <}f the week. 
lead returned frum a bus- 
■ the Twin Cities last Sat- 

Write Us for tiie Very Latest 

Sheet Music 

Aak us about a Phonograph. 
Ea.iy payment plan. 



O Kant Superior Street. 



5oda Fountains, Pool 
and Billiard Tables. 


108 Gaat Supe^rlor Street, 

None But Good 


For Men For Ladles' 

•^Tjere Values Reign Supreme' 

$5.00 TU $0.00. 


$3.50, $4.00, $5.00. 

115 We«t Superior Street. 


& SON 
$4.0O and 95-00. 


Dry Goods, 

Cloaks, Suits, 

Millinery anil Shoes* 

21-23 West SupBHor St, 

Special Attention Given 
to Mail Orders. 

F. D. DAY & CO., 

Leading Jewelers. 

315 West Superior Street, 

Write us for anything wanted 
of a first-class jeweler. 

Floan, Leveroos & Co. 

W'de;.- wa-s a business visitor 
here Ui.^l week. 

Edniond Laehepelle was VHlting rel- 
„.(,-. I .%re Tuesday. 

la Gowdv. who has been post- 
^ ('..t thf r"-t two months, ha.s 

• is worklngr at the 

- ;r')wn hx nif>\i-<l to the biilld- 
Inie r.. .ntlv d by l>. J Kramer 
r» <- ^we. .-^ biiildinf? an addi- 
'^ ' > in this eity 
^' M-ned tioni an ex- 
tfn>U 1 trip I" <>'■". Hlji the fore part of 
the w.'. 1«.^^ Gardner returned to hi;^ 
|s riiieaK*" utter a few day.s 
lii Si ere. _ 


MEN'S and BOYS' 


Special attention given to mall 

Money refunded If purchase Is not 





f 12 Mf- Superior St, 

Send for our Style Book— Free. 



Excluntve AKe»cy for .—r 



3!:»-331 Central Avenue. 





Office and Typewriter Supplies. 

Blank Books, Drawing Materials and 

We carry all the latest fiction at 
TKjnular prices. Suhscrlption-s re- 
ceived at cluh rates- Ask for Catalog. 

221 We"* Superior Street, 
Both •Phone*. DILLTH, MIXX. 

Mall orders given prompt atten- 

The Most Complete Lilno of 
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Shoes 
at the Head of the Lakes. 
Prtces right. Styles for every- 



*ry I 

on I 
e'" " 

V. -nine, Mch.. Nov 2«— (Special 
Herald.)— John Kurrl and 
Hill well known Finnish resil- 

N' . • :nK to 


I .\'l I',-; J\ .-11 .' II, ,-■ I ■ . ■ ''''k. 

-Hiist h:is tltii:-!.- d i>]:ic- 

..,,k r.-itintc in tli<- dining 

. ni .1 n \Viiiter'.s dwelling 

ll.-nry art; the par- 

i..>rn Till sdav. 
I! t.-rt Tii^ ■!■ fMil- 

_ l.f.M.- r ;,t..']iell. 

,i [p., I t< ■ ux;>;i i.ii.HpUal. 

i; Kirl;- ■< viRltlnp her 

I ., ■,!.; ,: !id lauiiU lit Cr<(f- 

!,>l.n.«<)n itnd family will spend 
,1 in N>K;iiinee. having recent- 
ly ninved up from tlielr farm at Sanda 
John J. BMdy. a former resident of 
this city recently sent the Negaunee 


It ■■ 



Clothings ShoeHouse 

405-407 \Vr.xt Superior Street, 




FOR ME> *>'> HO VS. 

r .«t -t"i-- '■'■■- ''"r '''>ats and 

S-,.'.'i. Kin. d ''uats. in r>uluth. 

We fill mall orders for any 
kind of watch made 



Largest Watch Houss ia Duluth 

428 West Superior Street. 
Spalding liotcL 

Public Market 

30 K«at Snperlor Street. 

Your Mail Ordets 

will receive the benefit of our 
Special Sale Prices and our care- 
ful attention at all times. This 
gives you the benefit of the larg- 
est and finest stock In our line 
In the Northwest. 

The largest strictly One-Price 
Cash Grocery and Meat Market at 
the Head of 4he l.akes. , 

/■^"^r,^ ..^,K,rv BACK IF NOT SATlSnEP 



And get the benefit of our low 
prices and large assortments. 


331-333-335 W. Superior St. 

W. M. 
Abrahamson & Co, 

lh« M.ail Order 
Liquor House 

Write for our Latest Catalogue 
and Price List. 

- By buying in Duluth you get the advantage o£ big stocks, latest 

CinCHlDCr styles ana the very lowest prices. 

w /\ ^ S^« Write carefully and explicitly just what you want and indicate 
In Ordering piinly size w/nted and your taste in designs and shades. 



i ^ 




J' * 

tng his Thankaglvlng vacation at his 

A little son arrived at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jens ChrUtlanson. All 
•re doing nicely. 

Mesdamea Hall and Penrose a r«^ 
^esta of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Stone 
A tew days. ^ ^ 

J V. Barstow of Roynlton. 
•pending a few days at home 
•Id acquaintances. 


Minn.. Is 


live. The 
Tlilrd street 

In the 
scales at 


Tower. Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Mayor J. I>. Murphy, 
Who has been seriously ill for the 
two weeks is much Improved and able 
to be around again. 

John Carroll has returned from Bl- 
wablk and Two Harbors, where he 
•pent the summer, and will remain 
here with his family, having secured 

Mrs. Mabel Larue, deputy supreme 
commander of the Ladies of the Macca- 
bees was here Saturday evening, when 
• special meeting of the local hive 
was held at the home of the lady com- 
mander. Miss Amanda Meeker. Mrs. 
L«rue gave an Interesting discourse 
pertaining to the work and benefits of 
the order and offered many auggesiiona 
Which will, if accefted, undoubtedly aid 
the progressive workers of the hive. 
Two captains were chosen. They In 
turn chose alternately the various 
members of the hive. The two sides 
will Immediately enter a contest In 
••curing members, giving entertain- 
ments, etc.. and at the end of the year 
the losfng side furnishes a banquet for 
the winners. Considerable enthu.Hiasm 
to manifest and it is likely the con- 
t««t will prove a close one. 

Mrs. William Dela Barre of Minne- 
apolis la a guest at the home of her 
narents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Congdon, 

Miss Julia Mahady of Duluth. accom- 

fanled by her brother-in-law A. E. 
ones of Two Harbors, arrived batur- 
d«y evening and left Sunday for her 
parents' home at Angora, where they 
wni assist in packing the household 

« roods, pieparatory to removing them 
this cUy. Mr. and Mrs. Mahady hay- 
Ing decided to come here to 
Wagner home on North 
win be their residence. 

William Wiseman is about the most 
lucky local hunter, he having secured 
• large moose while hunting 
day. He came to town to secure 
•nd left Sunday to bring 
mal, which upon its 
weighed and tipped the 
pounds. . ,. _ 

J H Jeffrey was a business visitor 
m Duluth Tuesday and Wednesday. 

L. E. Burgess Is spending a few 
days here with his parents before leav- 
ing for a European trip. \^ ith three 
h-lends he wiil leave about the first 
of the month for England, Ireland and 
France where they will sp^nd the 
•reatcr part of the winter. 

Mrs. It. K. Jones of Two Harbors 
visited friends here the fore part of 
the week, while enroute to her home in 
Two Harbors after a several weeks 
visit with her parents at Angora. 

Mrs. Jessie ^IcKechnle. accompanied 
by her little son returned Monday 
noon from a couple of weeks visit 
With her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper 
WlUiams, at Gilbert. Mr. McKechnle 
has secured employment there and the 
family will remove there as soon as 
■ultable living apartments can be se- 
cured. , . 

Mrs. J. H. Hickey. Jr., entertained the 
M &. D. club Saturday evening at her 
home. Progressive pedro was played, 
the head prize being won by Mrs. Ma- 
bel Larue of Minneapolis, who was a 
Buest tihile the consolation trophy 
was awarded Mrs. John Schmidt. A 
delicious lunch concluded a very pleaa- 

'"L7''s!"j; Lackle left Monday for 
West Duluth to be in attendance Thurs- 
dav at the wedding of her s'-^^f; ^V.n 
Nellie Paradise, to Mr. Frank CouRniln. 

Mrs. W. N. Shephard of 
Wis., arrived Monday for 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 

^^MK-j^es Ada Burggren and Kathryn 
Doran left Wtduesday to spend 
Thanksgiving vacations at Virginia, 
and Gilbert, respectively. 

Mls^s Mayme Murphy left Wednesday 
to spend ThanksRivlng with her sister. 
Miss Delia, at M(. Iron. 

Misses Elizabeth Wolfe 
Maynard left Thursday 
to spend a few days with 
Mr. and Mrs. William 

Miss Enice Portens 
Wednesday evening -- 
brother. William Smith, for a f«w dajs. 

Misses Alice and Freda EromherU of 

Elv were guests of Mr. and Mrs. b. h.. 
'/oiaughlTn Thursday and Friday 
Will Campaign came from Virginia 
Wednesday evening to spend Thanks- 
giving with his mother. ,,,,,„„ 
Mr and Mrs. Ed Brown and children 
»f Gilbert were guests at the home of 
tr and Mrs. J. H. Jeffery this week. 
Miss Florence Williams came from 
Gilbert Wednesday evening to 
her sister, Mrs. Jess McKechnle, 

'®la?ne'st Merrill and Bert Burgess 
turned from a deer hunt Tuesday. They 
renort having secured two deer. 

Ilay Keith left Sunday for a week s 
▼iBit with friends at Cloguet. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. J. 
Kuest at their home 

^'^Saud' an^il Ha??y Wlncliell left Mon- 
day for their home In Marble 
Iowa, where they will spend 
ter. _^_^^ 

new house and expects to have 
store finished eiarly In December. 

Miss Anna Boiland will visit friends 
In Duluth for a few weeks. 

Ben Decker returned Monday from 
Duluth, where he spent several days 
visiting friends and relatives. 

Hammond & Anderson purchased a 
largo boiler for their mill at Martin 
siding. ^, w 

H. Leelsner is Improving his homo 
near Caribou lake by making additional 

A number of people here are improv- 
ing tlielr homes, since H. Leelsner has 
added a planing mill to his lumber 
yard. , , _. 

Mrs. Charles Peterson visited with 
Mrs. Chris Boiland Sunday aftt-rnoon, 

John t^h.elenberger of Duluth looked 
over some of his lands in this vicinity 

W. G. Hammond received a carload 
of hay shipped from his farm at Chub 

Bergstrom brothers report that they 
were successful while hunting deer this 
season. , 

Quite a number of men are returning 
from the lumber camps north of here, 
and complaining of the way they have 
been used, some only being allowed to 
work two or three days, then dis- 



was wlt- 

Bemldji, Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Lillian Cochran of 
this citv daughter of George Cochran, 
departed Wednesday noon for Superior, 
where she will visit with friends at her 
old home. 

Guy A. Aubol of Crookston. deputy 
internal collector for this district of 
Minnesota, is in this vicinity looking 
after Uncle Sam's business in his de- 
partment. , , , , 
H. W. Bailey, judge of the municipal 
court on Tuesdty married Koss Bry- 
ant to Miss Lillian Beach, botli of Ten- 
strike. The ceremony took place at 
the home of Judge Bailey and 
nessed by but a very few 
friends of the bridal couple. 

The members of the Degree of Honor 
lodge of Bemldji gave a very enjoy- 
able dance at the I. O. O. F. hall Mon- 
day night. The hall was comfortably 
crowded with a merry party of dancers^ 
the music was good and the lunch 
served by the ladles of the party was 
delicious. . ... 

V. L. Ellis, who has been living at 
Reglna for about a year past left f.>r 
there last Tu.-sday night. Mr. Ellis 
states that he has disposed of his 
moving picture machine at Regina and 
will leave shortly for Chicago, where 
hlB family Is now living. 

J. C. Chamberlain, postmaster of In- 
ternational Falls, and one of the prom- 
inent attorneys of that place, spent 
Monday in this city. Mr. Cliamber- 
laln is here for the purpose of arguing 
a motion before Judge btanton. 

Four moose and seven deer were car- 
ried through the city Monday morning 
on the Minnesota & International 
southbound passenger train from the 
north woods to the Twin Cities and 
points south of there. There were 
lOur large elegant moose. Among the 
fortunate ones who got a moose was 
Dr. W W. Kindred of Spring Valley. 
The doctor was aboard tlie train. 

Rev. Mr. Dentson of the Methodist 
church married a Blackduck couple 
Albln E Hudquist and Selma W. Erlck- 
son, hero last Saturday. The cere- 
mony took place at the homo of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. W. Mitchell, old friends of 
the groom. Carl Mitchell of this city 
acted as best man and Miss Anna Kud- 
quist, a sister of the groom, stood up 
as bridesmaid. 

on Mon- 

a visit witli 
W. H. Cong- 

and Pearl 

for Virginia 

the family of 


went to Ely 

to visit her 

Fond du Lac 


for a 





Atkins had 
thlB week 

as a 

the win- 

Cass Lake 

o^X ^H%^^ald^/^"VttSi'ey^^BTie.^tr^o^} 
' aJhington d: C.. visited friends here 
Monday. . , _ 

Mrs W. E. Ground of Superior is the 

•^"iTl^rL °5lSrYhl!fi"etrn'ed°lunday from 

* L'.'^C.' M?Gfe^or came down from Be- 
mldtl on a business trip Wedne8da>. 

Mlas Haldeman of BemidJl did some 
■tenographlc work at the United States 
fand office Tuesday and Wednesday 

Miss Bertha Harding spent Thanks- 

flvtng In Superior the guest of Miss 

Mrs Dr. Dumas is confined 
hospital In Bemldji with a 
tack of illness 

The Royal League ball 
evening was a most successful affair. 

Miss Bertha Schumaker of Bovey s 
riJltlng with her sister. Mrs. Joe Bol- 

*oc. . ^,_^ _„K^-xi basketball 




is the 


for a 

Thanksgiving at 


The local high school 
team win play Its first garne against 
See? River the first weeTc In Decem- 

^Miss Marie ChrlBtianson 
af her brother. Dr. 
few days. 

Mrs. S. Sutor spent 

■"Adgust Doenitz and son. Otto 
turned Friday from Duluth where they 
StJ «ome iceographlcal work. 

The^uneral of Albert Gamache. who 
was drowned In Jarvls lake Saturday 
Zll hem from the Catholic church 
Wednesday morning and was largely 
attended bv relatives of the deceased, 
friends and schoolmates. 

The funeral of Charles Dupont, who 
wJs drowned In company wItV. the Ga- 
Z^fh/ bov was held Thursday morn- 
Si ?rom t'he M. E. church. The church 
waa filled with friends. 

Fond du I-ac. Minn.. Nov. 2S.---(Spe- 
clal to The Herald.)— Mr. and Mi*. D. 
Heany and Mrs. G. D. Engbloom were 
among Duluth shoppers Friday. 

C. H. Krause was a Fond du Lac 
visitor Friday. , .„, » j 

Rev. Mr. Strumberg of the West end 
held services at the Swedish Mission 
church Friday erenlng. 

U. M. Thompson of Mahtowa. Minn., 
called on friends at Fond due Lac 

J. H. Crowley of Duluth was in Fond 
du Lac .'Saturday. „ ^ , .v. 

Mr and Mrs. W. A. Cant of Duluth 
spent the first of the week at their 
summer home In Fond du Lac. 

A L. Bishop spent the first of the 
week In West Duluth. „ .. , ,„ 

Hans Johnson spent Saturday in 
Duluth. . ,,. ,^., _ 

Mrs C. A. Krause and Miss Hilma 
Peterson and Miss Celia Durfee were 
In the city Saturday. 

D. L. Bishop spent Saturday in Du- 
luth. ^ , .V, II. 

Mrs. C. Anderson was a Duluth visit- 
or Saturday. , _ . 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Johnson and C. An- 
derson were in the city Tuesday. 

Gust Beckman and Mrs. Sod- 
were Duluth visitors Monday. 
A L. Bishop returned to her 
Monday, after spending three 
in West Duluth. 

Haynes returned to her daugh- 
ter's home. Mrs. C. W. Phillips In West 
Duluth. after spending several months 
with her sister. Mrs. M. E. Chambers. 
S. M. Johnson spent Wednesday in 
Duluth. ^ ^^ , 

John Allison of Duluth spent Thanks- 
giving with his sister, Mrs. T. Bras- 

■ean. ... ., .. , 

Mrs K. Nelson entertained the Ladles 

Aid of the Swedish Mission church 

Wednesday afternoon. 

Miss Slgna Olsen spent Thanksgiving 

with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. 

Mrs Severson and daughter of Du- 
luth were guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. 
Hewitt Thanksgiving. 

Miss Emma Madock of Duluth was a 
guest Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Krause 
Thanksgiving. . „ . 

Mr. and Mrs. Morgan of Proctor spent 
Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. 
RlngQuist. .. ^ , ., 

Mr and Mrs. McMahon of Duluth 
were" guests of Mrs. M. E. Chambers 
Thanksgiving. . „ . . 

~ A. Peterson and son, 

Thanksgiving with 

Hilma Peterson. 

Graham were guests 

of their sister and brother, Mr. and 

Mrs Cameron Hewitt Thanksgiving. 

Mr. Ribenack and a party of friends 
spent Thanksgiving at his cottage In 
Fond du Lac. . ^, 

Mrs Rust and Miss Anna Olsen of 
West Duluth spent Thanksgiving with 
Mr. and Mrs. Berqulst. , ^ , ,^ 
Miss Pauline Andrews of Duluth 
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Olsen 
Ing the week. 

for several months, is now confined to 
her bed and needs constant care. 

Miss Flossie Rima returned home 
Tuesday evening to spend Thanksgiv- 
ing at home and with friends. 

Floyd Wagoner left Tuesday "lorn- 
ing for Creston, Iowa, where ho will 
visit his parents and friends for a few 

Mrs. A. E. Dickinson received a 
message Monday announcing the death 
of her mother in New York. 

Henry Pennock was a southbouna 
passenger Tuesday morning going to 
Grant county, where he will spend a 
few weeks with relatives and friends. 
J. E Mallowney. secretary for the 
Park kaplds Lumber company, went 
to Minneapolis Wednesday morning to 
spf-nd Tiianksgilvlng with his family. 
Commissioner H. W. Day represent- 
ed Hubbard county at the annual meet- 
ing of the state board of Corrections 
and Charities in St. Paul recently. 

Elmer Scott left Wedensday morning 
for his home at Elk River to spend 
Thanksgiving. He took a fine doe 
home with him that he had killed up 
near the Park Rapids Lumber com- 
pany's camp, where he is working. 

M S. Leavitt Is visiting at his old 
home In Wisconsin. Mr. Leavitt s 
mother Is now more than 80 years 
and Mr. Leavitt is making the trip 
the purpose of visiting with her. 

Messrs. Snyder & Kenny last week 
sold their livery business to John 
Humphrey Mr. Humphrey recently 

sold his business In Moorhead. 

Mrs. M. M. Nygaard gave a party Fr - 
day evening last for her niece, Miss fc.i- 
vira Ninis, the occasion being her six- 
teenth birthday. 

Sixteen large cans of black bass and 
croppie frys were received In ParK 
Rapids from the fish hatchery and 
were planted in Fish Hook lake. 
Granville Hudson came from 
neapolis last week to visit his 
and Park Rapids friends, and 
day returned to Minneapolis, 
his father with him. 

S. J. Hudson has partially recovered 
from his second paralytic stroke, but 
Is far from being a well man. 

Miss Florence Levey of Minneapolis 
has been employed by the school board 
to relieve the congested condition or 
the lower grades. Miss Levey has 
taken the A class in the primary grade 
and the B class from the first grade 
and has the room In the basement. 

The young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
U S. G. Henry has been sick during 
the past few weeks and her condition 
at present Is such as to cause her par- 
ents considerable concern. The child 
appears to be gradually failing, yet the 
cause of her trouble has not been fully 
determined by her physician. 

No less than a dozen hoys 
broken through the ice on the 
pond during the past two weeks, but 
fortunately their comrades have been 
able to get them out again before they 
suffered any harm. Two others have 
had narrow escapes from drowning, 
having broken through where the 

^T"^^^"mu?\^s at walker Friday 
and Saturday on legal i.usui.-ss. 

ira Lindqulst enjoyed an over bun- 
day visit from his father of Parkers 

George Stratton, who has been at 
Pipestone for some time, where he 
has been railroading, returned to ParK 
Rapids Tuesday evening and expects 
to remain here for the present. 

Dr. Livingston of the Pine Point 
dlan school, has resigned and 
t'utler has been appointed 

^^^IItb Guy Stnlth left Saturday morn- 
ing for Wadena to visit friends and 
spend Thanksgiving. ^^„„.„ 

J H. O'Neil and the county 
veyor did some surveying on the 
mcr'B farm south «' town last 

Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Cutler 
few days last week with 
han and family at Mantrap Lake 

S. E. Cox went tq Akeley 
evening on business. ..,„„ 

The Catholic people are grading 
around their new church this week 

O S Keay and James Ingalls 'nent 
to -rwo Harbors Monday night, where 
they will do some reacaling. 

L W. Bills went to Cass Lake Mon- 
day evening on legal business at the 

'^clr'J^Evegen. who has been hand- 
ling baggale at the depot for sev-era^ 
„,r>7.fhs has been promoted to taae 
charge of a small ticket station at 

^ Mr^and Mrs John Bouck and daugh- 
ter took dinner Thursday with friends 

*%lf andMrs. W. M. Taber 
ing Thanksgiving with 
Long Prairie. 

.Ms William Langguth 
Wednesday evening from 

^'prof. A. M. Bank left for the TwMn 
ritu-q Thursday morning. »o eai 
Thinksjivlng dinner with friends in 

'"^Charle^^'pierce came from tho Twin 
Citlef Wednesday evening to spend a 
few days with home folks. 

W C. Brown's family 
urdav from a visit with 

'''MrL"*John Boyer went to Long 
Prairie Monday, where she 
the home of her mother. 

night at the Salvation Army hall by 
the Band of Love children of the Sal- 
vation Army. Besides tlie entertain- 
ment, coffee and cake will be served. 

Annie MUavetz has returned from a 
month's stay at Rochester, where she 
went for an operation for appendicitis. 
She Is now recovering, but as she had 
a severe case of appendicitis, she will 
not be able to attend school for some 

Mrs. Joe Barrle and daughter of 
Houghton. Mich., who have been visit- 
ing wiUi Mrs. Robert Myers, returned 
to their home en Wednesday. 


onto some lots near the Norwegian 
Lutheran church. 

Services will be held In the Swedish 
Lutheran church, Thursday morning at 
10 a. m. Rev. Gustafson will preach in 
the Swedish language and Rev. An- 
field in the English. 

C. S. Sheldon of Duluth was in town 
on business, Tuesday. 

R, W. Barstow, Miss McMillan and 
Miss Skelton were In town Sunday. 

John Cain and daughter of Barnum 
were visiting in town last Thursday. 

Joseph Brown of Blooming Prairie is 
visiting his brother. Charles Brown. 





Cloquet. Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Air. and Mrs. Mark Ell- 
wood, who were called here by the 
serious Illness of their son, J. H. Ell- 
wood, returned Tuesday to their home" 
at Portage la Prairie. Man. 

L. A. Hanson has moved his music 
store from its location on Arch street 
to the building formerly occupied by A. 
M. Brunelle'B drug store, in the East 

Mrs. R. M. Weyerhaeuser entertained 
at a thimbel bee Monday afternoon. 

Miss Swanson of Bemldji spent 
'Ihanksglving here with her sister, 
Miss Anna Bwanson. 

Harold Heasley and Frank Underbill 
returned nome Monday from Boulder 
Creek, where they have been working 
with a surveying crew. They left yes- 
terday lor Brirnson, on the range, 
where they will be employed in a sim- 
ilar capacity. 

J. A. Wilaon left Monday for Deer- 
wood, to attend Uie sale of lots of the 
new town. Cuyuna. 

Miss Edna Winters spent Thanks- 
giving at Hlbblng. the guest of her 
sitter, .Mrs. T. A. Stewart. 

Mrs. C. L. Dixon and daugliter, Ruth, 
spent Tiiankagiving willi relatives at 

H. E. Plxley left Sunday for Seattle, 
Wash., where he Intends to reside in 
the future. Mrs. Pixley and son are 
visiting at Appleton, Wis., with rela- 
tives, and will go from there to their 
new home In the West. 

W. H. Bkemp returned Monday from 
a few days' visit with his son Frank 
at Minneapolis, in connection with a 
business mission. 

After winning Thursday's football 
game from the Bryant alumni of Du- 
luth. the Cloyuet Juniors entertained 
high hopes of bringing home a vic- 
tory from Hinckley, where they played 
this afternoon. Nothing much Is known 
of the Hinckley team, but If it is any- 
where in the class of the juniors, un- 
doubtedly a hard-fought contest took 
place. The financial burden under 

which the boys have been struggling 
was cleared away by the gate receipts 
Tl.anksgivlng day. 

William Scribner, who is working at 
Virginia, spent Sunday with his fam- 
ily in this city. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Stallman of Du- 
luth spent Thanksgiving here, the 
guests of Mrs. Stallman's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. H. Wilson. 

Damon Foster left Monday for bklbo, 
near where he expects to spend the 
winter at camp. 

Rev. F. C. Coolbaugh, pastor 
Andrew's Episcopal 
city, delivered the 
ducted services at 
giving services at 

visited a 
A. McMa- 


are spend- 
relatives in 

of St. 
church of this 
sermon and con- 
the union Thanks- 
Duluth Thursday. 
Genevieve Gardner and Hilda 
Honcit came up from Superior to spend 
Thanksgiving here at Miss Gardners 

home. ' ^ _. , ,., 

Sylvester Wood spent Thursday with 
friends at Superior. 

Misses Iva Olso« and Ida Underbill 
arc spending a Tew days this week 
visiting with friends at Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs, Claus Johnson and 
dren were the guests of Br. and 
Charles Stolberg at Carlton Thanksgiv- 

'"fir. and Mrs. John Hunt of Duluth 
were Thanksgiving guests at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph ^olsel. 

The funeral of Mr.-?. John Hasler. 
who died at Dr. Barclay's hospital last 
Friday of peritonitis 
and interment was 

*■ A* number of young people gave a 
very pleasant Thanksgiving party in 
Claveau's hall Thursday evening. 

Z H. Hutchinson spent Thanksgiving 
at the home of W. R. Shaw at St. Paul. 

Miss Lizzie Nelbon left Monday for a 
two weeks' visit with relatives at Du- 

^"llBss Martha Belle Clark was confined 
her home a few days this week on 

ZIm. Minn., Nov. 28.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Miss Hilda Olson returned 
Sunday evening from Curver, Minn., 
where she spent a few days as the 
guest of Miss Marie Nord. 

Mrs. Herman Konsterl and Hannah 
Johnson were shopping in Eveleth 

Saturday. ^ , .,. »», 

Edward Norlander of Duluth was the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lars Olson this 

John Rask, Roy Stanly and Esther 
Rask left Friday for Fond du Lac, 
where they will visit with relatives. 

Among those who attended the dance 
at Iron Junction, Saturday evening 
werewerc: Misses Lillian Johnson, 
Sadie Kenworthy and Sllna Wltula; 
Messrs. Richard Lind. Helmer Gradine, 
Theodore Rask, Walter Witula, Knute 
Peterson, John Lind and Alfred Olson. 

Charlie Wilson, traveling salesrnan 
for Wright & Clarkson Mercantile Co., 
was a caller here Tuesday between 

John Peterson returned Saturday 
evening from Kelsey. tv,i„„ 

Mrs. Andrew Quaal of Forbes, Minn., 
returned home Friday after a brief 
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Carlson. 

Miss Lillian Johnson left Wednesday 
morning for West Duluth on her 
Thanksgiving vacation. .,„,,„, 

Sam Johnson of Forbes, was a caller 
here the early part of the week 

The Farmers' club held meeting at 
the school house, Sunday afternoon. 
Many new members were enrolled, and 
tho club now has about twenty men all 
interested In farming. The aim of the 
club is to lend its members the most 
possible material and moral support, in 
trvlng to make farming as profitable as 
ptisslble. The next meeting w-ill be 
held the first Saturday In Decemt.ei, In 
schoolhouse No. 3, on the west side of 
St. Louis river at 8 o'clock, p. m. 

Miss Lillian Johnson visited y,ith 
Miss Laura Govett of Iron Junction, 
Minn., Saturday and Sunday. 

Messrs. Louis Johnson. Matt 

Heikenen and Ole Peterson were among 
the Eveleth callers Friday. 

Walter Scott of Eveleth spent 
day and Saturday here. 

Pete Peterson transacted business 

Duluth Saturday. ,ri<=itnr 

Alfred Olson was an Eveleth visitor 

^^OUo Swanson returned Friday from a 
business trip to Duluth. .,„,,„♦„ 

Mrs Nat N. Naslund entertained at a 
Thanksgiving dinner at her home 
Thursday. Covers were laid for eleven. 
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. U. D 
kenworthy. Sadie Kenworthy Claire 
Kenworthy, Chester Kenworthy. Ole 
Ra^k^ Theodore Rask. Werner Rask, 
Leanard Beckman and Nellie Beckman 

O P. Wllner was a caller In Iron 
Junction Tuesday. rr„^„^«v 

Charlie Carlson returned TuesOaj 
evening from a trip to Duluth. 

The Finnish Ladies Aid society 
an auction Thursday at the 
Mrs. Herman Witula. 

Must Pay His Debts or the Czar 
Order His Banishment. 




Paris, Nov. 28. — (Special to The Her- 
ald.) — If Prince Oroussof, a relative of 
the czar and husband of the divorced 
wife of Prince Sani, a nephew of the 
sultan, again comes to France, he will 
find a sentence of five years' Imprison- 
ment staring him in the face, in ad- 
dition to wliich he will have to pay a 
fine of |C00. A year ago last June he 
was sentenced in default to two years' 
imprisonment, in connection with hi.": 
tenancy of a luxurious flat in the Ave- 
nue Hocne. He took refuge In Eng- 
land and extradition was refused. The 
charge on which he has now again 
been sentenced related to the swindl- 
ing of tradesmen, who supplied goods 
to the flat; furniture, to tne value of 
$2,500 was ordered, and not paid for, 
also ?5,j00 worth of furs. The goodis 
disappeared with the assistance of a 
llilrd person. 'iiie prince is thou;?ht 
to be in Russia at present, and will 
indoubtedly be forced to pay his lii- 
dcbtednes by tlie czar, or go Into ban- 
Ithment. In which case the czar will 
probably reimburse his creditors, wliile 
the princes's eitates will be confis- 

* • * 
A new method of extinguishing fire 
was the other day resorted to at Ter- 
rasse. a town in the Isere. The fire 
broke out in a warehouse where wine 
was stored. The town's water supply 
gave out. and as the fire still raged. 
It was decided to fight It with the wine, 
of which there was an abundant sup- 
ply, and after several hundred casits 
had been thrown into the llames, thev 
were at last brought under control. 
« • • 
A frightful accident has taken place 
near the artillery ranges, at Masslllan, 
rear Nlmes. Two poachers, named 
Tonletl and Gulband. were scouring the 
ground, when they came across a shell. 
Tiie mad idea occurred to them of ex- 
tracting the powder from the shell, 
and, while they were manipulating it. 
the shell exploded. The loud report 
brought artillery officers to the scene. 
A sickening spectacle met their gaze. 

They found the man Tonletl had been 
Clown to pieces. The fragmenta 
of his body had to be collected and 
pieced together before he could be 
Identified. He was an Italian, 20 years 
of age, of no fixed domicile. His com- 
panion lay inanimate on the ground, hi3 
left arm had been blown off, and wa$ 
tound fifty feet away. His head and 
body were terribly mutilated, but he 
was still alive. 

« • • 
Disappointed in love, for the girl he 
had been courting gavet him up for an» 
other, .and tired of life, thougli bo 
was only 24, a young mason, named 
Legrand, resolved to commit suicide, 
but as he had not sufficient money to 
buy a revolver to blow out his brains, 
he decided to burn off his head. An 
opportunity for doing so was soon 
offered. Seeing in the street a stearn 
roller, under wliich a good fire had just 
been made, he stuck his head through 
the door into the blazing furnace. H© 
was Immediately pulled out by tho 
workmen, but during the few seconds 
that he had held his head over the fire, 
he was ccorched enough to obtain the 
effect he desired. He was taken to 
the hospital dying. 



Butte, Mont.. Nov. 28.— The La 
France Copper company, chief owner 
of which is F. Augustus Helnze and 
which operates a zinc mill as well as 
mines In Walkersvllle. filed its answer 
to the injunction suit brought by cltl' 
zens of walkersvllle. 
company denies zinc 
and asks a dismissal 

The La Francs 
dust is Injurioui 
of the action. 

If You Are Over Fifty, Head This. 

Most people past middle-age suffer 
fiom kidney and bladiler disorders, 
which Foley's Kidney Remedy would 
cure. Stop the drain on the vitality 
and restore needed strength and vigon 
Commence taking Foley's Kidney Rem- 
edy today. Sold by all druggists. 

home of 


was held Monday, 
In the local ceme- 


a visit at 


returned Sat- 
frlends down 

is visiting 



Eveleth. Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
The Herald. 1— Mrs. Buttoph and Miss 
Stage of Winnipeg are visiting 
U.eir sister. Mrs. B. Mi -en 

Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Chauncey, spent 
their sister. Miss 

Mr. and Mr.s. A. 


Park Rapids 

Rapids. Minn.. Nov. 8. — (Special 
Herald.) — Mrs. Scovelle will de- 
temperance lecture here Sunday 
Baptist church In the morning 
the Methodist church In the 


Twi« Minn.. Nov. 28.— (Special to 
Th« H^Vald )— A dance will be given in 
ths Swn hall Saturday. Dec 5. The 
ffrand L^ke band will give a few selec- 
tions during the evening. 

Sanders Fsterson 

has moved Into his 

to The 
liver a 
in the 
and at 
evening. , ,, „ 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Nov. 3, a son. 

A daugliter was born to 
Mrs Frank Heisel. Tuesday. Nov. 2i 

Mrs. James spent Thanksgiving with 
friends at Verndale. 

F J Steinmetz a former 
of Park Rapids, is calling on old ac- 
quaintances this week. 

Mrs Ed Aurzada is enjoying a visit 
from iier brother, who arrived Tuesday 

.Mrs. Campbell went 
Monday morning for a 
tlves and friends. 

Bert Leiand Is assisting at 
M May furniture store during the sick- 
ness of Mr. Hawkes. 

Mrs. Fltcb. who has 

Delaney, on 
Mr. and 



to Twin Valley 
visit with rela- 


a few 



the A. 

not been well 

of the 
Fayal location, r.irs. Buttoph was tur- 
prised last TuhrsMy "^^tning when a 
member of friends presented her with 
a jewel case '.n honor ' f Mrj. Lut- 
tophs birthday. Card playiior was J.c 
the order of the evening, the prize, a 
silver trav. was won by the hostess. 

Father "Floyd was n v^olerainy this 
week attending the church fair. 

F S. Spencer of Mm.ieapolis. a reat- 
Ing contractor, was in town duiirg The 

Miss Ella B'^ioorman. who has been 
visiting with her pjirents at Pepin. 
Wis., lias returnel. 

Fred Brown of Moose Lake has been 
here for a few days visiting with his 

'"aIi'sV' Jennie Johnson, milliner at the 
Peterson's millinery store will leave 
In a few days for her old home in the 
southern part of the state. 

George Martinson and George Dell 
were over to Chisholm visiting with 
friends and spent Thanksgiving there. 

Dr H B. Denton and family went to 
Hibb'ing lo spend Thanksgiving. 

Will B?own of the Fayal and Frank 
Parker who formerly played with a 
local baseball team, will leave Monday 
for a trip to iron Mountain. Crystal 
Falls and Ironwood. Mich. They 
be awav for some time. 

Anna Sannicolo is here for 
days from her studies at the 
lieart institute at Duluth to 
ThanKsglvlng. ,,,...., , •♦ 

Sam Polklnghorn of Hlbblng is visit- 
ing for a few days with his brother, 
Hichard Polklngsorn. 

Miss Friske, a sister to Mr. Fris' 
who has been in the More hospital 
now recovering from an operation 
appendicitis. , ,^ „, ^ 

Mrs B. O. C/reening left Wedne 
for a visit to St. Joseph. Mich. She 
be met at Chicago by her mother. 

.Miss Sianway. a teacher In i 
fr.ruco building, has been present^-j 
with a golu-lieaded hat pin by the 
pupils of her grade. 

Editor <;eorge A. 
News and friend were 
week In the Morrison 
bad luck. 

Theresa Maxwell is 
days from the Business 
Duluth lor a visit. 

Hoy and Harold OHara of Virginia 
are the guests of Thomas Cary at the 
Glode hotel. ^ .,, w 

An entertainment will be given to- 


account of illness. ^ ^. . 

Hanfcrd Cox and Victor Gauthier, 
who are attending the Minnesota 
university, are spending tho Ihanks- 
irlvlng vacation at home here. 

The card party which was to hava 
been given today by the Lady Macca- 
bees of the World has been Indefinitely 
Dostponed. . „ «_ * 

Mr and Mrs. Philip Sarazfn spent 
Thanksgiving with relatives at Du- 

"m' J. Cameron and lamily. and Frank 
Mott. of Duluth, .ipent 
here, the guests at :he home of H. «.i. 

The boys of the Y. M. C. A. pulled off 
their relay race Thursday morning, re- 
gardless of the Inclement weather. The 
Thanksgiving dinner served at the as- 
sociation building for the away-from- 
home members was larK^^lV /"^"^^J: 

The P. S. A. club will hold Its first 
"Questlonaire" at the Y. M. C. 
morrow afternoon, led by 
Swlnnerton. un^-^- 

Mr and Mrs. Sam Ellis and children 
and 'Mr. Kraln, of Duluth, were 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam 
over Sunday. 

L A Pauley and family spent 
national holiday with relatives 

North Branch. D.«v.,««^,.^ 

Miss Mable Lynch of New Richmond. 
Wis., spent a few days this week vi.«t- 
Ine with er sister, Mrs. Emil Proulx 
Miss Tena McMillan of Barnum, and 
Ml'ss Camilla Franklin of Floodword. 
spent a few days this week at the 
home of C. F. McMillan. 

Mrs A L. KIncannon of Mlnot, N. D.. 
arrived In the city Wednesday evening 
for an extended visit at the home 
her daughter. Mrs. R. F. Cochrane. 

Aitkin. Minn., Nov. 28^ (Special to 
The Herald.— Mrs. E. H. Hall Is spend- 
ing a few weeks at her old home in 

^*^Rev. O. Dahle confirmed a class of 
ten last Sunday in the Swedish Luth- 

^'"Mrs^^D.^'L!" Young spent Thanksgiving 
with the families of her son and daugh- 
ter in Hlbblng. 

J. R. O'Malley and family 
men are guests at the 
O'Malley's parents, Mr. and 

Mi^sMabel Rude has gone to Iowa to 
snend the winter with friends. 
"^Mr and Mrs. Clyde McKay and little 
son have gone to Portland Or., to spend 

^^^Mi^s' Vniekonje left W^ednesday night 
hir honie in Wadena to spend 

of Mahno- 

home of Mrs. 

Mrs. L. G. 

A. to- 





st red. 

Nordenb«i-k df North Dakota 

of her sister, Mrs. Ezra 



TiranksfflTinK "she was accompanied 
by Mrs F. a King. Morrell and Althea 

^ win lam Hense and family of 
erd were the guests of t ranK 
and family Thur.sday. 

W B. Marrls having a large 
built on his residence lots on the 

^' Rev. A. G. Olson of Mohall, N. p.. the 
new pastor of the Swedish Lutheran 
?hurch. has arrived here^w th his fam 
lly and will reside on Cedar 

is the guest 

^^Thankstrivlng services were held in 
St Jamef' Catholic church Thursday 
mornlng and a union service was held 
in the Methodist church. 

A fred Westberg. the stranger who 

lost a foot a month ago while attempt- 

ng to board a freight train that was 

eaving Aitkin, has been obliged to 

submit to a second amputation in the 

'"postml^H^r'-Dahlen's home at Jewett 
has been released from quarantine for 
dl-phthcHa. the two children having 

'"^Henrv'^Papin of Alaska is spending 
the winter with the family of Ben Le- 
Mire of Hickory. 

Karl W. F. Sundin 
Marie Melander wore^ . ci„,« 

at the home of Mr. Pearson at Flem 
ine- Lake bv Rev. A. G. Olson. 

Miss Kate Smith of Eau Claire Wis 
Veen the guest of Aitkin 
a week, left Wednesday 

is ill with Inflamma- 

Ole Olson. 

and Miss Signe 
married Sunday 

The Most MaflniJiccnl, Scholarly* Original, PracUcal System ol Refer- 
ence in Existence 


Published Under the EdKorlal Supervision of 

The Scientific American 

The AMERICANA is a distinctly American work. It has 
not been built upon a foreign foundation. 

The AMERICANA is the only one which presents a develop- 
ment of each department of knowledge. 

The AMERICANA contains thousands of strikingly beau- 
tiful colored plates and photogravures, which embellish and illus- 
trate the text. 

"Taken all In all we have no hesitation in saying 
that this great American production. In the extent and 
usefulness of Its contents in Its technical arrange- 
ment in its original conce_ptlon and brilliant perform- 


'is without a peer."— Review of Reviews. 

of Schools N. 

Perham of 
out hunting 
district, but 


home for a few 
university ut 

Moose Lake 

Moose I.>ake. Minn.. Nov. 2?.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Mr and Mrs H 
T Carlson and Mrs. G. Nevers visited 
at Willow River. Sunday 

Mrs Charles Enos of Rock Creek is 
visiting at the home of her daughter, 
Mrs. Elwood Gray. 

County Superintendent 
G. Nllsen took several , . , ^, 
and received a state professional certl- 

Archie Grlndell was one of the 
lucky hunters. He returned home 

Tuesday with a fine .^et"",.. 

Rev Gustafson will hold services in 
Barnum next Sunday at 10 a. m., and in 
Moose Lake at ;:30 P. m. 

Te<^ Gay and Mr. Montgomery came 
«> Dm Carlton Saturday and join- 

ting party composed of P. Gay. 
^y William Abbott and Jake 
Tliey established their camp 
he Dead Moose and ought to get 
le deer as they are all good shots. 

William McGllvery, who has been 
sick for some time with pneumonia 
wa«» In town Monday. While he is 
stin quite weak he is able to be around. 

The Kerrlck-Duquette farmers' line 
will soon be connected with Moose Lake 
farmer's line. This will connect th*' 
entire south and east farmers with 
Moose Lake. Now If the farmers along 
the west and north roads would get 
busy and organize we would be able 
to communicate with all the farmers 
surrounding town. . ^. 

Charles Erlckson has purchased the 
building formerly occupied J'V Ray 
Osgood as a residence and Is moving it 

with a 
the re- 
the face with 
breaking the 

who has 
friends for 
for Cloquet. 

Leonard Madden 
tory rheumatism. ,,.,^^ 

Col Potter. J. N. Marr, 
Rnhert Safford, T. McMonagle and sons, 
?,?d Fred Osterhout attended the M n- 
nesota-Carlisle football game in Min- 
neanolls last Saturday. 

The home of F. R. RoUlnson on Ash 
street was entered by a burglar Mon- 
^nJ nJeVit and the rooms occupied by 
fr/ Ffed4rfckson and Louis Hallum 
were searched. A small amount of 
monev was taken from the clothing of 
Mr Hallum. but the intruder was 
frlehtened away before he , secured 
LnvthlnK in Dr prederickson's room, 
r Veco"n^d attempt%-as made to enter 
the house the same nlglit. Residents 
of the South Bide complain of similar 
trouble during the past week. 

Gaylor Peltier Is suffering 
badly lacerated face and eye 
suit of being struck In 
a ball while playing, 

^^A''lldewaTk'"fs to be built from the 
brUlge crossing the^ Mississippi river 
to the stea mboat landing. 



ManUa. Nov. 28.— The storm kept men 
from the Atlantic fleet ashore all night. 
The waters of the bay were rough and 
Admiral Sperry sent a wireless 
ashore to the effect that they 
should not attempt to return to their 
ships until weather conditions 
more favorable 
go to the 

provisions ^v^re made to take care of 


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and directed them to 
halls of the local Y. M C. A. 
Knights of Columbus, where 
were made to take care 
All the stranded sailors were 
to their respective ships at 7 In 

the morning. 

the _ - ^, 

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I would like 

Without obligating myelf to purchase I would like to 
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Street "* 

Town and State 

*'*"♦ OutToday and MaO -^-^.— — ^— — 





Entire Garfield Plant Goes Into Commission This 

Manfh— Three Tintic Companies Declared 

November Dividends— The Mer- 

cur Mine's Output. 

5Sn!t T,ak», V.nh. X^v. 28- The i:tah 

.■ompanv's r->i'Mrt i^r tin- tiilnl 
' of Ihe yeai, just Is.^uvA. J^ays 

-.„ .,.,,. ..,.,,-..<iv ami eleven 

,1 SeiUfinber. 

.,. i!tarted this 

. . , ,. < ;;iru. 1.1 i)lant 

',;,; ,t IS li.iihtful If 

•iiii'pli'il with full 

. , 1. Fur tlu" quarter 


moi. ■ 

I n t ' . 

ijrr«'>sa I 



iltvil t.. 
of - ' ■ 



The In- 

t onlv ItnlifTerent recov- 

! " The net profit of 

!»rter was $496,656.43 

I.- utht-r i.....>n-,.. of J4.- 

■ tM:irnl; 



1 Hed on 

ust and 

'Hff the 

I !>■ 

nel in new ffround In the ««nK»^f'n- 
«utl.> :it BinKham. At tiie b.Utum ot 
h" Hhaft. now 175 feet below the tun- 
nel level three feet of ore has been 
n„.'i..I Rives assay returns of 
A i'.r .-.nt la. I. tifiy-ti>ree ounces sil- 
ver and I* In Kohl. The vein has been 
oDtiied for fifteen feet. 

r - nper Queen-Midlan.l. In Peon 
Or -^ a tine showiuR. At a depth 

,_',{ ....: ..vt in the bottom of the wlnae 
there Is a solid body of .-re tarrying 
15 to 6') per cent lead. |1.> to $.1;. gold 
and K«nd values In Hilver with smal 
perrt.?ntaso In copper. The ore b..d> 
has been followed from the 8"'-f"^;^^,'^^;_ 

The rtah-Xevada MlninK and MlUInK 
comtuinv baa taken a ^ t' "«/,"" ^^"l' 
430.001} l.)n tailings dump of the ^ac- 
rameiito mmpanv. at Merour. »"'/ J^ 
putting in a MU) t..n l*-'**^'] "^ ,'^"'i,"^'^| 
plant. The company f'^l'*'^*'- th^nlan^ 
profit of ttO cents a ton. If t^.^, ^'Ijr.J 
ta successful the Sacramento mine «tii 
V>e reopened and operated. w^rcur 

The October output of t^'*", ;7**^'".*^",\ 
mine wa« 170.000. as compared x^lth 

162,000 In September. ,.i.,re<l No- 

Three Tlntir cumpanU-s de- .irta .>o 

vember di v idends . :;;,'•'•!*''■ „ *(i^ ! 
. s a share, or fHOmM). -^'f'""..^' /A. 
,t.d six cents a .•?hare. or >|5 000. 
'" ■ ents a share, or $15,- 

Clevcland-Cliffs company has added a 
number of drills to those at work for 
it in the Nortli Lake Held, to the west 
of Ishpemlnjc. Drills have been in com- 
mission there for three years past, an.l 
the results are understood to have been 
excellent. A shaft is already to Ko 
down. It will be of concrete, sunk by 
the air-lock method, the adoption ot 
which has been necessary because of a 
.li;i»ksand overburden, and it Is expect- 
ed the ledRe will be reached before 
sprins. The concrete will extend to a 
depth of elffhty feet. 

The territory to the west of Isnpe- 
mins and extending to the Steel cor- 
porations Champion mine at Beacon 
will witness great activity the next 
few years In the way of exploratory 
work, and it Is the prediction a number 
of important mines will be opened as 
a result of It. Aside from the opera- 
tions at North Lake, which Is east of 
M. .\. Hanna & Co.'s American mine, 
there will be extensive exploration to 
the west of the American. rractlcail.\ 
all the available lands have been picked 
up. Twenty •forties" are controlled by 
(George J. Maas of Negaunee and his 
associates and all will be thoroughly 
tested. The work on the Maas lanqs 
will require five years or more. It is 
already In progress. Diamond drills 
are being used. „.„„ 

The Hanna company s American niine 
is developing .satisfactorily, and this 
fact Is largelv responsible for the in- 
creased attention attracted to the ter- 
ritory in which It is located. The vein 
has Increased considerably in size with 
add»-d depth, and the quality of the 
ore has bettere.i. The mine Is being 
eneig.-tically wrought, and by next 
summv r probably as many as 40o or DOO 
men will be employed. Among other 
machinery, an air compressor of much 
greater capacity than the present plant 
is to be installed a t once. 


hM^^en reached by 

l^^^lts will be dis- 

jlng week, and 

made for a re- 

is under the re- 

rhe North Butto 

company. The 

igs instituted in 

the National 

Butte Interests 

whtch all pendl 

misled during tte ( 

preparations wll£|jb 

sumption of operail 

organized companii 

Extension Devel 

receivership pro 

the federal cou 

Mining & Invostiti«nt: company will be 

dismissed. BantruAcy proceedings 

were dismissed seTTtO^l weeks ago and 

all legitimate &M. Just claims paid 
off. while securlfy "^rfts given for dis- 
puted accounts. Joseph O. Morris, a 
member of the reorganization com- 
mittee, after spending several weeks 
In IJutte engag<'d In straightening out 
the affairs of the company, has re- 
turned to New York, but will be back 
in Butte in two or three weeks to 
start operations on the property. 
Work will be resumed not later than 
Dec. 10. Information from New York 
is that that new company Is well 
financed and In shape to maintain a 
reserve found of not leas than $75,- 
000 and to provide a development 
fund Mr. Morris succeeded In get- 
ting a renewal of the forfeited op- 
tions on the Overman. Occidental and 

Fred Trade quartz lode claims, which 
the old company had forfeited after 
paying about $170,000 on them. Mr. 
Morris secured a renewal on the old 
terms and credit for the $170,000 al- 
ready paid. He also took over the 
new company, the Mlchigander and 
Free Trade claims, which had never 
been Included In the assets of the old 
company. The latter owned only, at 
the time of the shut down, the Black 
Crow quartz lode claim, a small frac- 
tion, upon which the plant of the com- 
pany and the shaft are fltuated, and 
the Assay and Clipper mlllsitea. It is 

claimed that the ^^<^^J«^''\%\. ^^^ 
Third Sphinx are valued at $150,000. 
None of. the former directors of the 
company will be connected with the 
North Butte Extension Development 
company. The latter will be under 
strict business management and \mu 
take the stockholders into its con- 
fidence Provision has been made to 
have in the treasury always a re- 
serve fund of $75,000 and enough 
money beside to keep up development 
work, which will be prosecuted with 
vigor. Mr. Morris has ordered a lot 
of additional machinery. The shaft 
is down 700 feet and will be sent down 
at least 800 feet more. 

terror. The train was almost upon her. 
Surelv she was lost! 

••BiJt no. Just in time, with one des- 
perate leap, the woman saved herself. 
Than, in a dead faint, she fell prostrate 

in the dustv road. 

••'These railroad trains! Always oe- 
hind time!' said Dugdale bitterly. 

"And he seated himself on the grasa 
to wait for his wife to come." 




'.*• I 

^^i o> 


What is more enjoyable, after a hard days work, 
than to sit at your own fireside and drink a glass of 

,.1 car)! 
! about 
r. . Thl.* 

I i ) 1 ■ 

I'.rnial kt *. 'i 
!i!.i< ore bvnii- .s for sioam 
.; at a rate about fivo 
il as tliat at which the 
used In the reduction 


■n"'! V't'low the tun- 

share. May Day passet 
the socund montli. 


Work Resumed on ihe Bismarck Property Near Key- 
stone—Operations to Start Again on f/ic 
Keystone-Holy Terror Property. 

(Continued from page 13.) 

■JC f ■' V « t o n (* 


r>.. Nov 2>i — Work has 

,...„„.'",l' .n tli..> iUsrnarck 

r'y n-ar here aud the town Is 

becoming lively. A force ban 

for digging 

been put on to prepare 

big ditch which will bring water 
the mill and hoist and avoid the 

■ . from Battle rr.>ek. When 

-tart.-.l turn will bi' put to 

;, it ilirouKli and start VJI« 

i.efure permanent eol.l 

.,,-, ,- tii in The Bi.Hniarck is 

hy the Main.-tav lleduct^on 

wl.ieh !.■< anr-Iv rinan.'ed. The 

■ ;, HlYair whi'-'i treats by 

,. ,,,. !.r"i'.'.s.-<. I.a.-^ jirov.'d 

■, ii.l su'ci'e.ssrul. The pn.p- 

, h-.n idle until the que.s- 

■rship and back bills could 

■' , ' Gray of the T'ntted 

nisiK til.- K.-ysioiie- 
rty. is i:"^v '■' '''•■• 
4 tlnal air: 
.IIS oil ' :.■ 


.•rn Hills. slauiiii; hiiH not 

,1. but it win be witliin 

Wreks It 



W > ■ ' I ■ !■■-' 

cmi f T'llifd 

CO! ■' V 












operation as soon as the 
It to be 

be placed In 

'""The motrrti.s whbMi are ahou 
worke.1 hive in year.s Paf ,'>*:«" ^^t 
dend pavers, liaving produced the ncn 
's tgnld ore taken from the Black 
Hills but water in superabundatio 
ai 1 leKal difficulties have proven ed 
operation except at short intervals dur 
ing tlie la.Ht ten year.s. T'le Lnltta 

Mines company has «V,""'rr k obUga 
.-ontrol and paid off all back obll^a 


Deadwood. S. D.. Nov 28 -Prepara- 
are being made by the Home 


t . 


\ .•' 



1. ./«.,-. ■■•■■. .. ■ 

With pumps. 

drift i"f-!ii 

.-et of work has been 
. much of It being in drifts oti 
11,. ir.o-foot level, running east, west 

uid north, and ^-^P-'^'V^ Vame ire^ 
Unet ledges of ore of the same tree 
'^'. .,;_.. .,..„, o„,i as fouml 

These ledges 
' _ - i_ ,1, i,.lrn..«« from 2 J to »0 U-el 

„ the Honiestake bodies 
range In thickness from 1. to oJ 
..-.) av.-rage n valu-^ ironi |.< to »* a 
.1 When the shaft Is deepened 
rk will consist In drifting under 
h.>dl's and blocking out 
t.. building the 

is til'' il'lt'!!- 

1 1 ' . i . . 1 1 1 > ' 11 1 of 

- -Mik oil t '■■ 
ige in t 
^ .ti.ft' of 1 .1 ..' , ;. -■ 
will then be tlie .-re 

W- the Holy Ore 1*»*■P»^'■'*'^'^'■ ''„'„.;;;;,":>,. and financed 
in be u. watered to ,the ) Tlu^^M,s ^..nt^r-^lU d ^^ 


but It is vv,ll 8uppll»"l largely from New 
The 20-stamp mill wlllllyn. 


Poverty Gukli Becoming Active and Will Make Good 

Yearly Showmg—Twenty Sets of Lessees 

on tlie Vindicator's Properties. 

place. The Section 12 shaft, now per- 
manently abandoned, was put down 
several years ago in what was believed 
at that time to be the Baltic lode. 
Considerable drifting and crosseuttlng 
was done four ways at the SOO-foot 
level without revealing anything of 
value. The lode upon which the new 
shaft is sinking was located by dia- 
mond drilling, carried on the past 
winter, and although its identity as 
the Baltic Is not yet delinltely estab- 
U.shed. there is Httle doubt that the 
lode Is identical with the lode opened 
and mined with such excellent results 
by the Champion. Trimountain aud 
Baltic companies. 

Culumet & Hoc-la. 
The big regiinding plant of the Cal- 
umet & Hecla company, designed to 
recrush and retreat the tailings from 
the stamp mill, is rapidly nearing com- 
pletion and. with the erection of the 
big fifty-foot sandwheel which will 
handle the discharge from the re- 
grindlng plant, one section of the 
plant will be regularly in opeartion. 
The erection of this huge wheel will 
take about three weeks' time. The 
building is of concrete and steel con- 
struction, and houses forty-eight Chil- 
ean mills, and 200 Willley tables. A 
small section of the plant was recent- 
ly given a tost, and results indicate 
that with the full capacity of the 
plant in operation a saving of approxi- 
mately two million pounds of copper 
annually, now going to waste, will be 
effected. The machinery of the plant 
will be electrically driven, which 
power has practically displaced steam 
power in the .stamp mills, where once 
universally used. The transition from 
ateam to electricity has been gradual 
and will eventually result in the com- 
plete electriclicatlon of the big mills 
with the exception of the steam 
stamps, which, for obvious roasoms, 
will continue with the use of steam. 
There i.s every likelihood that the 
National Mining company will re.sume 
operations with the coming year. En- 
giners have looked into the condition 
of the property for the majority hold- 
ers of the stock of the company, and 
actions looking toward resumption will 
probably be tak»'n at the annual meet- 
ing of the stockholders, scheduled for 
this week. The old National mine 
was one of the pioneer dividend pay- 
ers of this district. The mine is 
opened "n the famous Minnesota con- 
glomerate from which a total of $2.- 
140.000 In dividends has been secured. 
The National has been idle since 1893. 



Gifts of Wrteen Basket Dinners to One Family Do 

Not Promote Independence, According to 

a St. Louis Worker. 

(Kxriustve Service Charltlen wnd .the 
Commons Pre»« Burenu.) 

Christmas newspaper dinners, "fes- 
tival" funds. Salvation Army appeals 
and Innumerable other schemes for 
making the poor happy at Christmas 
time (and incidentally getting a little 
free advertising) are becoming more 
and more popular as every holiday sea- 
son comes around. 

For a number of years past the or- 
ganized charities in our large cities 
have been brought face to fa." ^^'^'^ 
the quetslon of wholesale Cbrlstmas 
giving" to the poor. A very large 
amount of money has been expended 
fn this way. In St. Louis the matter 
has been promoted mainly by one of 
the afternoon newspapers. .Through 
continued appeals to the public, run- 
ning for a series of weeks previous to 

tures. etc 

faction, to offer this delicious, spark- 
ling beverage to your friends who 
stop in of an evening. Its delicious 
flavor is not all— the food and 
tonic values derived from choic- 
est barley malt and Bohemian 
hops build up wasted tissue 
and g^ive you vim and a 
clear brain. For health 
and hospitality, keep a' 
few bottles in your cellar. * 



"The best temperance workers avwng 
that I knotv are the men who brew our light, 
pure American beer." r,„„„ciQ 

ANDREW D. White. Autobioeraphy, Page 519. 


he Christmas holidays, the advertising 
pecial cases of want, by way of pic- 
tures etc., about $22,000 has been 
raised and expended during the ast 
three years for this purpose. Most of 
this nionev has been given by business 
houses, although a large nun^l'*?^ '^f 
individual donations of small size have 
been contributed to swell the total. 

In view of the large amount of 
money annually spent in this way and 
the results accomplished. 't^,«^e"if. „^ 
legitimate question at this tline 
whether this is a wise expenditiiie or 
whether it realy accomplishes the os- 
tensible object In view? 

The writer has been in close Jouch 
with a St. Louis enterprise since its 
inception and has, year after year, 
acted for a certain paper as '"ter- 
mediary between the givers and the re- 
cipients of the "Christmas festival 

Here are a few observations of my 
own on this method of Christmas glv- 

'"pamllles which at first disinclined to 
accept baskets have overcome their 
scruples and now are eager to receive 

Many families who ask no aid at any 
other time, apply for and receive bas- 

*'*^a' goodly number of families send 
in applications at several points and 
In that way (despite the efforts to pre- 


.lo r'r....k. Colo.. Nov. 2«.— Pover- 

omlng aitlve In the im- 

'y of the Cliance. the 

ily located by B'-b 

'verer of the camp. Hill 
~ ti'.'tli.r. has opened a ri.'h 
<s jt. .>• and lOi) of the \\ s. 
.It,. Tli^' lead ore is badly 
-t" ' l.nt carries $44 to $l.i7 
■t i~, sinking- ti> cut the 
On til.- a.lj.'inliig prop- 
1.1 asiiociates 

The company Is doing some good work 
on its owr> a.-e:.unt. Its cash surplu.-^ 
an Janu-uy 1. was $121,782. Besides 
l>aving four .luarterly dividends of 

$lf. ) eaeli. a substantial increase to 

Ihe surplus has been made. „„.„„ 

The increasing demand tor tungsten 
will furnish employment for hundreds 
of men in addition to those regularly 
employed. One of the most prosperous 
winter>s ever enjoyed in Boulder county 
mining history is assured. Last year 


(Continued from page 13.) 

vent duplication by indexing names) 
receive several baskets. We have de- 
tected cases where they have received 
from two up to thirteen baskets. 

It is impossible to "investigate the 
merits of the large number of applica- 
tions which come In. or to determine 

with any certainty whether the appli-) 
cants have a legitimate claim. 

A considerable number of applicants 
who receive baskets, and who have 
not asked aid before, are encouraged 
to apply for coal and food later in the 

Many names are sent in by persons 
interested In tamilies, who would prob- 
ably otherwise make their own per- 
sonal donations. Oftentimes these 
taskets are not called lor. 

i\s to the dinners to homeless men, 
it' simply amounts to a "hand out, 
as the dinner tickets are widely dis- 
tributed and without any attempt at 

This "<.;hristmas giving" is more for 
the benefit and self-satisfaction of the 
donors than the recipients, for the 
"Christmas spirit" calls for a personal 
interest between giver and taker, the 
tianslent sensations felt by donor and 
donee are of little lasting benefit to 
either We raise the question whether 
the large fund raised might not be used 
In some other way, so as to secure a 
substantial benefit to the recipient 
such as supplying fuel, or paying rent 
for needy families, etc.? 

Is It pertinent to ask, also, why these 
transient sensations should make so 
n uch more of a demand on Christmas 
dav than any other day in the year, 
wlien there is a pressing need? 

Our observations during the past few 
vears has been that Christmas giving 
in a public and wholesale way has a 
distinctly degrading tendency for self- 
respecting families, who are usually 
seir-supporting. „^,^a 

We have observed that many good 
people who really feel that they are 
charitable when they subscribe to this 
annual Christmas distribution, and 
what IS regretted tlie more is that they 
let this one outpouring of their gener- 
osity (?) carry them through the en- 
tire year, thus leaving the organized 
charities to take care of these families 
for the other 3fi4 days. Enough mone> 
18 spent in any large city on these 
promiscuous demonstrations to carry or more of the largest charity or- 
ganizations through the entire year, 
and of necesrity the organized charit>, 
which must depend upon the public 
for Its support, must suffer. 

We know of no way by which this 
public Chris'mas distribution can be 
prevented, but personally the w-riter 
has tried to so control them that the 
least possii)le damage to the general 
Chanty work ^^^ouia^^.^^one^^^^^ 

General Manager, St. Louis Provident 








V4 .-.. 


Mr! ■ 


8UI: : 

The i»r 




i,.t\v.-.n i..\v grade quartz 

:-;,'reenii'«> only are .shipped. 

. X'cl.l.'nt iT'.ine. owne*l by Uruok- 

V V eai>!i;ilists, headed by A. 

is showing high values in 

■ d from the 400- foot lever. 

t, and associates, lessees, are 

- -.vllh a windless from a winze 

'V the 280-foot level. Con- 

• stlmates are tiiat the ore 

,h'(.. carload lots at $S0 a ton. 

'...ffv Is lo.'Hled on the aouth- 

: ^ of Gold Hill. , ^ 

ties of tlie Vindicator 

lat 'l company, produced 3.000 

. II - to $2') ore during October. 

value was found in the coarse 

The screenliiK-'^ averaged $oO 

1.-1,... ^.,f^ .,f''s are produc- 

■ i; ll. hidings of tlie 

an- fiitrarrf d In 

,,1 ■ ^ ae- 

in.l-, . .- ,soll- 

or Hull City placer. 

• iiiont 

:. ::5 tl.e 


The Ragle Rock tungsten mill on 
Middle Boulder. Boulder. Colo., has been 
leased to Lincoln. Neb., and Denver 
parties and is being overhauled atid 
new and improved machinery put In 
preparatory to being run on custom 
work. The plant Is located at the 
mouth of Black Tiger Gulch and will 
afford milling facilities for a section of 
countrv in the lungi?ten field which has 
been handicapped by the long distance 
to hatil to the mill. 

'Vctlvlty in steel manufacturing cen- 
ters in tiie East has resulted in $1 ad- 
vance per unit In the value of tungsten 
in Boulder. Colo., fields. The proper- 
ties that have lain idle for several 
months have b?en reopened. ^^Pf^f- 
tions In steel mills may require l,Oi>0 
tons of concentrates within the next 
three months, which may advance the 
price to $10 a unit, or double what it 
was prior to Nov. 3. 


(Continued from page 13.) 

be equipped with 
Mt*ar' d hoist, and 

'ssur. rt part of the e'lulpment hav- 

•i sfcond motion. 
Xordberg com- 


The Su- 

ing been already ordered. iht, 

TYerior ^ lioston company is erecting 

:i?htlv cottages for its em- 

Ahoi^il the usual amount of 

,re- is going to the El Paso smelter. 

t.ul no effort la being made to in- 

uui no wiiui ^^^ manage- 



crease the shipments. ^^ , ,„ .,_ 

,«..», ,,r. ferrlng to hold the orejn ex- 


a higher copper market 

iJ-i t 


(Continued irotn page 13.) 



^ 000.000 tons of 
s its outgo has 
■ ■....<>0 mark. Not 
it.s I'Toduetlon been 
Luis year. The property 
r- been put in condition to 
record-breaking tonnage, 
the season three steam 
been engaged in strip- 
ry large amount of ore 
..•red. In fact, it would 
.,n no i>artlcu oble to pro- 
as much as '• tons next 
.'•■ar. _. 
Th© M«aiititiii Iron Win*. 

■ ( orporations big Mountain 

" of n* 
in five 


was the first shipper on the Mcpaba 
rang" thi< in isi)2. and in the sixteen 
Reasons .- : ' t!..-n It has sent out al- 
most IS.' t,.ns. Its biggest out- 
put wa^ ■'" tons In 190b. HjX- 
tenslve stripping bas been in progress 
at the Mountain Inm this season, and 
even now the mine Is prepared to turn 
out much the biggest production In 
its history. Altogether there has been 
removed from the property nearly 6.- 
0<oi ono cubic vard.H of overburden. >ew 
area.s ar<- steadily being added to the 
former developed limit. -t. The Moun- 
tain Iron will be a great mine long in 
the future. 

The Cleveland -Cliffs Iron company 
has found ore at at least one point In 
the Selden lands in the Iron Klver- 
Stambaugh district of the Menominee 
range and has started the sinking of 
an exploratory shaft for tlie purpose 
of testing the extent of the deposit. 
The tract concerned is very favorably 
located near the old Sherftlan mine and 
the Steel corporation's Riverton prop- 
erly It was only a few months ago 
that the t'leveland-Cllffs company 
turned Us attention to the enoniinee 
range hsivlng herctofor.- confitied Itself 
to the Marquette. Gogebic and Mesaba 
districts. In the latter only to the ex- 
tent of taking over the Crosby prop- 
erty at Nashwauk. It has options on 
a large acreage on the ,western Me- 
nominee, and all the lands will be thor- 
oughlv tested. Use is being made of 
the diamond drill. „,^.. 

The Xorth Lake Field. 
On the Marquette range, where its 
exploratory operations the past few 
years have centered in the Swanzey 
district, twenty miles south of Negau- 
nee — operations which have been a 
tended with excellent success, large d 

completed and ready for operation. 
Most of the hill mines will be worked 
through it. 

The Boston & Montana company 
is bulding a lot of new ore bins at 
the West Colusa mine. At the Leon- 
ard the compressor plant Is being en- 
larged, concrete foundations now be- 
ing built for It. It Is the purpose of 
the company to furnish air from that 
plant for a number of the mines of the 

The rtali Consiolldatcxl. 

From what Is considered very good 
authority comes the report that in- 
terests closely alied with the Amal- 
gamated Copper company have se- 
cured control of the Uah Consolidated 
cmpany. The same authority says the 
new smelitng contract made by the 
directors of the company is with John 
I). Ryan, managing director of the 
Amalgamated company; Thomas Cole 
and Rssoclate.s. The contract is for 
ten years and will take effect about 
eighteen months hence, at the termin- 
ation of the contract now existing be- 
tween the Ctah Consolidated and the 
American Seniltlng & Refining com- 
pany. The terms under the contract 
are very much better than the old and 
makes a saving to the company of 
about $300,000 a year on the present 
rate of production. The Cole-Ryan 
people will build a now smelter in 
Utah, and It Is said It will be one of 
the largest In the west. If the Cole- 
Ryan poople have control of the Utah 
Consolidated, of which there appears 
to be no doubt, that company will bear 
the same relation to the Amalgamated 
Copper company as the North Butte 
and Butte Coalition do. While the lat- 
ter are not owned actually by the 
Amalenmated company, the same peo- 
ple who control Amalgamated also 
contrrd th »se companies. The Amal- 
gamated sphere of influence is slowly 
but persistently extending. 

The Butte-Monlana. 
R. A. Kerr, a mining engineer of 
Duluih. who had been in Butte su- 
pervising the preparations for a^ re 




Reliable and Up-to-Date Concerns Who Do a Strictly 
Jobbing and Manufacturing Business. 

A. H. Krieger Ca 


Crescent Bakery. 


Zenith Furnace Co. 

The annual auction which is held 
every year on the day before Thanks- 
giving was suddenly postponed last 
Monday. The auction was to be held 
Wednesday, as usual, but owing to the 
death of H. S. Ely, who was the father 
of Robert Ely, the senior class presi- 
dent. Mr. Smith thought that It would 
be best to postpone the auction, as the 
funeral was held on Wednesday after- 
noon. At it was put off until the 
day before the Christmas vacation 
egan but it was decided later to hold 
t sooner, because the students were 
likely to lose Interest In It. and a great 
many iiad already made candy and 
other things which would not keep that 

'^'if' was finally decided to hold the 
auction next Friday a/ternoon. The 
monev made on the sale will be held 
^ntU Christmas, at which time provi- 
.=ions and money will be dlstrfbuted 
among the poor and needy. 

and was applauded very heartily and 
was forced to sing an encore. Mr. cus- 
tanco is giving the society the oppor- 
tunity to hear the best musical talent 
In the city, and his efforts are fully 

» V -^ 

chapel for 

On Wednesday 


This will 

give the giiMs plenty of time to make 
fandy and pennants and posters and 
win also give the boys a^^^'l^"'^^^" 
reimburse their Poc»tetbooks. The 
prospects are that this will be the 
most successful auction ever held. 

As the time for the annual mid-year 
concert draws nearer the Musical so- 
ciety is redoubling its efforts. This 
time the cantata "Melusina" will be 
given. The music Is very beautiful 
and the wav the society is working on 
ft assures its succes.s. At the meeting 
on Tuesday George .Suffel aPP^ared as 
the soloist. He sang Hoiner s Where 
Is My Boy" in a very delightful way. 


sumption of work in the Alex Scott 

Truth and 

I-on > V »!»•> bas been operated at 

niueh .I.O-- capacity this sea.son. No 

'muc^'ore^Si^'has" thl^ Uropert^-"lti;c;;ru ^"ore-hav. been found^the 



mine, owned by the Butte-Montana 
company, has gone home, leaving C. 
J Stone, also of Duluth, in charge of 
the work The Butte-Montana recent- 
ly passed to the control of Eastern 
capitalists represented by Mr. Kerr. 
The Alex Scott shaft, a large portion 
of which was sunk by the Boston & 
Montana company for the purpose of 
making connections with the West 
Colusa for the of ventilation, 
is 1 ''00 feet deep. A number of levels 
have been opened. For the present, 
operations will be confined to the 900 
level, but It is expected that by the 
first of the year work will be extended 
to the lower levels. The vein on the 
aOO Is from six to eight feet wide, but 
so far as opened does not contain 
much high grade ore. It is expected 
that by drifting on the vein a good ore 
body may be opened. The property 
has a goi>d showing on several of the 
levels and there appears to be no 
doubt that the Alex Scott will b« de- 
volopvd into a good producer. 
North IJutte Extension. 
The troubles of the North Butte 
Extension Mining company appear to 
be ended. An agreement between the ,jg^ 
reorganization committee and certain • ^ 

appeal to the Well-informed in every 
walk of life and are essential to permanent 
success and creditable standing. Accor- 
ingly, it is not claimed that Syrup of Figs 
and Elixir of Senna is the only remedy of 
known value, but one of many reasons 
why it ia the best of pei-sonal and family 
laxatives is the fact that it cleanses, 
sweetens and relieves the internal organs 
)n which it acts without any debilitating 
after effects and without having to increase 
the quantity from time to time. 

It acts pleasantly and naturally and 
truly as a laxative, and its component 
parts are known to and approved by 
physicians, as it is free from all objection- 
alile eubstaw:e8. To get its beneficial 
effects always purchase the genuine- 
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup 

the whole school was held, with exer- 
cises appropriate to Thanksgiving. The 
choir sang a beautiful hymn of Thanks- 
giving which Mr. Custance composed. 
Miss Dorothv Olcott told about the cus- 
tom of making Thanksgiving day proc- 
lamations by the president and gover- 
nors, and then read the proclamation of 
Governor Johnson. Mr. Smith told 

brleflv the old story of PrisciUa and the 
tirst Thanksgiving day. 

No meeting of the Public Speaking 
club was h^d this week, taut al the 
members are digging at the final de- 
bate for the selection of the team to 
represent the school in the debates 
between it and other schools of the 
state The final debate will not 
reeulated by the ordinary rules 
deba ing but will be In the nature of a 
free.for-all contest. All the members 
of the club will take part and inay 
speak on either side they wish The 
order of speakers will be decided by oL 
This proniises to be a very interesting 
as well as exciting contest, for there is 
a great rivalry for the^team. 

The sophomore and freshmen foot- 
ball teams, which met in a great battle 
on the gridiron a little while age. last 
week nfade up their differences and 
drowned their rivalry in a great "love 
fea.^f at the Hotel McKay The pro- 
ceeds of the game were used to f »ve It. 
and a great turkey dinner was the re- 
sult Both the teams were there with 
the subs, and Mr. Plasled, who coached 
the victorious sophomores, and Mack 
r-nnke who taught the game to the 
?reshme^, were also present. The feast 
was greatly enjoyed, but no speeches 
wire given because the party wished to 
.attend the theater, and they went in a 
body, occu pying the "high sea ts. 


Elmer M. Thayer, a rich resident of 
North Dana, Mass.. became imbued with 
the revolutionary Ideas about marriage 
that have recently been current, dec d- 
ed that he w^ould enter into a trial 
marriage, and died of worry over the 
notorirtty his action brought upon him. 

A North Dana man said to a report- 

"It is no wonder Thayer wanted to 
have a trial marriage, for he always 
regarded marriage for life as a dan- 
gfeTous contract. He always said that 
It took a brave man to enter into it. 

••Thayer stoutly held that one mar- 
riage in a hundred was happy. He 
used to say that If husbands and wives 
spoke their minds franlcly. they would 
all agree heartily with Rudolph Dug- 
dale of North Adams. 

••l)ugdale took his wife to Boston on 
a business trip. One fine day they 
made an excursion into the cotuitry. 
Leaving the trolley car at a quaint vil- 
lage they pursued their way on foot. 
Soori they drew near a grade crossing. 
There was no flagman — only a sign. 
•Lookout for the locomotive.' 

••l>ugdale, who crossed the tracks 
ahead of his wife, heard her shriek. He 
turned quickly. A passenger train 
had rounded the sharp curve, and was 


Duluth Brewing & Malting Co. 
Fitger Brewing Co. 


Bridgeman-Russell Co. 

D. G. Cutler Co. 


Gowan-Peyton-Twohy Co. 

Stone-Ordean-Wells Co. 

Wright-Clarkson Mercantil* Ca 

Kelley-How-Thomson Ca 
Marshall-Wells Hdwr. Ca 


Duluth Cigar Co. 


Duluth Candy Co. 
National Candy Co. 

(Duluth Factory.) 


Duluth Corrugating & Roofing Co. 

L. W. Leithhead Drug Co. 

F. A. Patrick & Co. 


Scott-Graff Lumber Ca 


Union Match Ca 




Graham Co. 


Clyde Iron Works. 
National Iron Co. 

DeWitt-Seitz Company. 


Duluth Paper & Stationery Ca 

Bemis Bag & Paper Ca 

Peyton Paper Co. 

Crane & Ordway Co. 


Fitzsimmoni-Palmer Co. 

Knudsen Fruit Company. 

Thomas Thompson Ca 



Schulze Brothers Ca 



Northern Shoe Co. 

For ipac. tind.r thli he.ding apply to F. H. Green, S«:r«Ury Jobber, 
and Manufacturers' Association, Duluth. Minn. 


Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent, 

In Fire and Burglar Proof Vault, 
At $3.00 a Year. 

American Exchange Bank 




., only, and for sale by all leading drug- approaching the unhappy woman at full 

''^^'^^Sh'e stood still, beside herself with 







Buy The Knabe, the acknowl- 
edged Standard of the World. 
It is the result of over seventy 
years supremacy in Piano Craft 
The beautiful tone— light and shade; the most 
dainty and delicate measures, as v^ell as the 
more fiery and comprehensive forte, may be 
produced with the greatest possible ease by 


The only piano upon which artists can abso- 
lutely express their feelings, as it combines 
the most beautiful tone with the 
mechanical perfection. 




Great Northern Fireman 

May Dies as Result 

of Injuries. 

Second Fall He Has 

Sustained in Two 


Ernest, the 2-year-old son of Mr. 
and Mrs. tMgar N. Thomas of 26 Fifty- 
seventh avenue eact, was drowned tliis 
morning:, about 11:30 o'clock. In the 
small creek that riins through Lester 
I'ark at Flfty-seventli avenue east. 

The child had gone out to play this 
morning-, and wandered to the bank of 
the stream. The water Is very shallow, 

and It was not believed there could bo 
any danger to the child. It la believed 
that l»e slipped on the top of the high 
bank, however, and rolled down Inio 
the stream. There was a little pool 
at the spot, where the water was about 
a foot and a half deep, and the child 
lell into this. Hla body was found by 
a neighbor. Nobody saw the accident, 
and It is not known just how It hap- 


It would setrn that Mahlon Zearfoss, 
a fireman on the Great Northern 
•s?aiulstone Local," has the habit of 
falling from his locomotive while It is 
in million. Two years ago he was eon- 
nned to the liospital as the result of 
such A fall, and early yesterday morn- 
ing he met with a elmilar accident, 
which, perliaps, may prove fatal. 

HearfosH, who is familiarly known 
as "Happv." was standing on the l-m- 
der of Ills' locomotive, while It was run- 
ning belv.-een the stations Holyoke 
and Foxboro, Wis., when she suddenly 
illsappeared over the side. When the 
train had been slopped, and the uni<>r- 
tunate tlreman picked up, he was found 
be unconscious. He was carried ^o 

placed In fc>t 

to haul more ore than ever. Supt. 
Kreiter and other officials also spoKe 
in a similar version, and the affair Avas 
one that was calculated to o»'"K Jhe 
officers of the corporations and their 
employes closer together. 

Thanksgiving services were held 
Wednesday evening at the M. E. church. 
Uev. T. W. Ramshaw, the pastor, as.slsl- 
ed by E. «. Davis, secretary of tlie \. M. 
C. A. conducting services. 

The firemen's annual ball held 
Thanksgiving eve, Wednesday, at the 
village hall was a very successful at- 
falr and financially, a substantial sum 
for the benefit of the department being 

Mrs. John Hamerston and Mrs. H. F. 
Wllco-x entertained the Lady Conduc- 
tors at cards last Saturday evening, 
.six tables were used. Mrs. William 
Chisholm won the women's head prize 
and Mrs. W. H. Smith the women s 
foot prize. The man's head prize was 
captured bv James Brophy. while John 
Ha««=ett captured the men's consola- 
tion. Refreshments were served at 
midnight and the affair voted a great 



Julia Marlowe Cigars. 

A. J. Hunter. 4'.iO West Superior 
street, has secured the exclusive sale 
ot the well-known Julia Marlowe Key 
N\ cigars for Duluih 


List of Those for the 

District, Including 


"Washington. Nov. 2^. — The names of 
the 877 foresters, clerks and stenog- 
raphers who are to make up the per- 
sonnel of the United States forest ser- 
vice headquarters of the six districts 
Into which the national forests have 
been divided has just been announced. 
The district foresters' (.fflces, located 
In Denver, Col.; Ogdeiv Utah: Missoula. 
Mont.; Albuquerque. New Mexico; ban 
Francisco. Cal.. and Portland. Ore., wul 
open on Dec. 1. Following !» the per- 
sonnel of the office for District 1. in- 
cluding Montana, Northeastern Wash- 
ington. Northern Idaho. Northern \M - 
oniing. and Northwestern South Dako- 
ta with headquarters at .Missoula, 
Mont.— W. B. Greeley, dls'tr let forester; 
P. A. Sllcox. assistant; It. H. KutUdge. 
chief of office of operation; K. V boi- 
»rt, assistant; J. P. Martin, chief engi- 
neer E. W. Kramer and T. K r»ay. en- 
gineers; E. B. Qulggle, iliief of se^V"^" 
Vi occupancy; P. ^. pD'-len. claims 
Clerk; J. B. Keach. settlement tlerK. S," 

X. WUhlte. uses clerk; H. I. '/^^'"f- 
seal agent; O H. Adams, chief office 
of grazing W .^. Perrine, assistant; W. 
R ^heauuj. chief office of Pioducts; 
f; L Rockwell, assistant; A W^ Cooper. 
chief office of silviculture; D. T. .Mason 
assistant; E. J. Terry, chief section of 
sllvlcs; W, T. Stone, assistant; E. C. 
Clifford, chief section of planting: W. 
M Aiken, law officer: S. J. Humeston. 
asBlstant law officer 


James Burns Escapes 

With Bruises and a 

Broken Arm. 

James Burns. 18 years old, a sailor 
on the steamer Wilpen. fell to the bot- 
tom of an ore pocket at the Thirty- 
ninth avenue west docks last night. 
He was taken to St. Mary's hospital, 
where it wa.s found that his injuries, 
aside from a few bruises about the 
body, amounted to nothing more than; 
a broken arm. I 

Burn.>i was discovered by the crew of 
the tug Record, which was towing the 
Bteamer E. Barney to a berth at the 
docks. The men heard groans issu- 
ing from the pocket and. investigating, 
found Burns. He had slipptd on the 
frozen sleet of the docks and fallen 
Into the pocket. 



ladly wrenched, approaching very close 
to a fracture. He is now in a very 
critical condition, though there 
hopes of his recovery. 

/.earfoss resides with his mother 
IMl Oakes avenue, Superior. 




Wind Gives Rise to Old 

Trouble on Park 


The board of public works has a 
crew of four men employed at shovel- 
ing sand off the sidewalks on Park 

This week's severe wind storm com- 
plettlv burled the walks in .•several 
places', making walking very disagree- 
able. It was thought best to get 
through with the work of cleaning be- 
fore the sand had a chance to freeze. 
The street railway company Is hauling 
the sand a^^ay free of charg e. 


A series of First Class Personally 
Escorted All-Expense Tours have been 
air-ing-id by the Tourist l>f Pa'-;"\5'"i;?^ 
the Chicago Union Pacific & North- 
western Line this Season to Include 
.Mexico. California and Colorado, 
choice of the most desirable 
leaving Chicago and other 
during the months of January 

via a 

to fifty 

and February, from twenty-one 
three days' duration. Direct Southern 
Houtes are used to California and Old 
.Mexico, returning through California. 
I'tah and Colorado, or via bhasta 
Koute, New Orleans an*' New lofk- 
For more detailed partt-dlars and In- 
formation, addr^ess o^^^?an^.n^g,,^ 

.Manager. Tourist Dept., Chicago Union 
Pacihc & Norlh-Western Line, -21^ 
Clark street, Chicago. 


Soo Road Will Enlarge Its Ter- 
minals on Connor's Point. 

It is evident that the Soo railroad 
contemplates bringing about even 
greater ;iiipTOvement.'» in Superior than 
at first were ai.t clp..t?'l. 

n...uiiv the railroad fllert h petition 
with the district court asking that 
con1eiiii:»to n prtt« td;m>-- t" started 
on f-ertain j-ioitrtios in Mock BOO, Con- 
nor's Point, where already the road has 
land or. which to baUd its nevators and 

It a'S'i petllU»nt 'la' prcrrrl> be con- 
d ii ii'i" it :: '• \'''i ^•l'«.le the Omaha 
road and Us line cros.s at Winter 
stre.'t II i- inderstood tnat the road 
initnds to broaden its right-of-way 
there. _ 


Company Threatens to Remove Tele- 
phones From City Hall. 

An answer in the case of the city of 
Superior aguirsl tho Dojglas County 
Telephone company, was served yes- 
terday by the defendant Tne answer 
asks for a dismissal of the case and 
enters a general denial of the allega- 
tions ot the plaintiff. ,-•,,„ 
L'li'- action, which Is scl cou.ed to 
come up In the Douglas county court 
on Dec 14 Is the result of an order 
by Ci: fti-.'te rate ten i. itt.on. direct- 
ing that all fief telephone service in 
the .siao be abolLshed. Ti.e city ue- 
cllnes to pay for the use of its tele- 
phone.s. claiming that the telephone 
company has a contract with It to fur- 
nish free service. The telephone peo- 
pel say they will remove the telephones 
from public buildings. 

tory of the Mlssabe road, a^lt Intended , In^g engineer ^for^the Heine Boiler com- 

Fred A. Fellows, who constructed 
the cold storage plant for the Northern 
Cold Storage company at the foot of 
Seventh avenue we«st. leaves today tor 
.New Orleans, where he will install a 

plant. , _ .„ i„ 

Charles E. Beiderman of Bovey Is In 
the city today with his family. They 
leave for Milwaukee, and after a visit 
there will go South for the winter. Mr. 
Beiderman sold out his business at 

There is only one grade of Hunt's 
Perfect Extracts and Baking Powder — 
the best that can be made; chemically 
tested and pure. 


Ease Off During Last 
Hour, But End Ses- 
sion Firm. 

The copper stock market maintained 
a good tone during the short session 
today. Prices eased off somewhat dur- 
ing the last hour, but the closing 
prices did not go below yesterday's 
final quotations. 

North Butte opened at $88.12^, de- 
clined to $87.50 and closed at $87.50 
bid and 187.75 asked. Amalgamated 

opened at $85.75, advanced to $85.67»/4. 
declined to $85.37 >/4 and closed at 
$85.37% bid and $85.50 asked. 

Greene-Cananea opened at $11.50, ad- 
vanced to $11,621^ and closed at 
$11.37% bid and $11.50 asked. Butte 
Coalition opened at $28.50, declined 
$28.2.'> and closed 
closed at 


fl2.50 Value for Only $7.15. 

Free delivery to any place in the 
United Stales. 


S^^^^^K^BAk Amcrlonn 100 

'^'"^^™""**^^~™~" Review of Reviews 8.0O 

'Vl'ottiKii's Home Companion 1.00 

ll M III I l llllllllllllll W l— III! tHOO 

OR THESK FOR »4.15. 

Everybodj'n JL-'W 

World'K Work S"" 

nellnenlor J-JJO 

Good Housekeeping i.«M> 


Brain Food Dispenser. „j.,,.ocopk If desired »7.15 

The whole lot to as many d fferent a<',<lr^„^,^f,^',//ufed for Review, or 
St. Mcbolaii (new subscription) may be substltutea lor «e ' ^^^ 

add to It the list and send us. ••;••,_: V' A' yoii'wiii send magazines 
If you see our natty gift card (the> re free;, you wu. « 
to all your friends for Christmas. .«-,«.t^-«/ 



These goods 



Canadian Who Eluded 

Inspectors, Sent BacK 

to Winnipeg. 

Rudolph Launa Will 
Probably Also be Re- 
turned to Canada. 

their identity. The police have been 
notified and are working on the case 

"^'rcv. Arthur H. Wurtele. rector of 
the Pro-Cathedral, stated this morn- 
ing that the loss was not very great. 


United States Commis- 
sioner So Rules in Rus- 
sian Rebel's Case. 

Chicago, Nov. 28.— United States 
Commissioner Foole had difficulty in 
restraining an outburst of applause to- 
when he declared that Christian 

Have Your Magwslneii Bound. 

Thwlng-Stewart ♦'o. 'Phone 114. 


Contract Xo* Awarded. 

The contract for furnishing the cltj 
with 4.000 feel of hose was not award- 
ed by the board of fire commissioners 
at the meeting yesterday a"ernoon. 
Another meeting of the board will be 
held next Wednesday afternoon at ^ 
o'clock, when the matter will be taken 



EnseU * Co. 

Are displaying china decorated by Miss 
Charlotte Crowley. The oronze work 
and imitation of copper etching are nevv 
and are attracting much attention. 



RebulldinB Homeiu ,, „„^ 

Ludvlg Voss, acting for himself and 
H Nelson and Ole Aim, all three of 
whom were burned out in the Reserva- 
tlort-- river district, called on Mayor 
Haven th[s morning in regard to as- 
sistance in rebuilding houses. The 
men already have been furnl.^hed with 
some lumber, and as their 
considered Just, more 
terlal will be forwarded. 


Canary- Birds. ,, ..„ 

Imported and domestic, from ?3 up. 
107 East Superior street. 

claims are 
building ma 


at $28.37>-4 bid and 
asked. Calumet & Arizona 
at $120, advanced to $121 and 
$121 bid and $121.50 asked. 
Anaconda opened at $B1, declined to 
$50.75 and closed at $51 bid. 

Huperlor & Pittsburg sold at $20 de- 
clined to $19.62^4 and closed at $19.60 
bid Ind $19.75 asked. Butte & Superior 
sold at bsc and closed at 88c bid and 
92c asked. National sold at 83c de- 
clined to 76c and closed at 75c bid and 

^\\l^^\tii was Inactive and closed at 
bid and $3.25 asked. Red Warrior 
$8 87% bid and $4 asked. Carman 


school Thurs- 
Animals I 

Miss Gracie Ayer 

Nataralliit Comlnif. 

T'T-.rior the auspice.s of the 
HiUane Society,' Kmest Thomp.^on 
Selon will lecture n the 
hall of the Central high 
day evening. Dec. 3, on 
Have Known." 

D. E. HolMton 111. 

r» TT Holoton Is reported to be crltl- 
can'v iil at h s home on Woodland ave- 
nue Mr llclston suffered a paralytic 
stroke and his condition this after- 
noon was reported to be most serious. 

aueen of the Hlsch Roller*. 

The luvenlle wonder, will be at the 
Lincoln Park Roller Rink. „ .S""<lay 
Afternoon, November 29. at 3.30 p. 



Laborer, Alleged to Have Forged 
Cheek, Held for TriaL 

Joseph Shepley. a laborer, yesterday 
when arraigned In the municipal court, 
denied the charge of forgery brought 
against him. In default of $300 he was 
remanded to Jail until next Tuesday, 
when he will have his preliminary 


Shepley is alleged to have passed and 
received payment for a check Issued by 
Peter Nelson and made out to A. 
Adams. A. Adams claims that he lost 
Uie check before It was Jn^^rse*^ J"^ 
that it was cashed by Q. vv ■ westoerg. 
The amount was $18.95. 

A. Q. 

Thimble Bee. 

The Thimble bee of Majestic 
kah lodge will meet with Mrs 
Kelly of 308 Eighth avenue east .on 

i^^^'^f ^^^^dlkm-^a'?- the"^ loVge'^oo^ni! 
f;kke avenue "north, the following even- 
ing. ^ 

Juvenile Wonder 


on roller skates and high roueis ai 
Lincoln park roller^,rlnk at ^^30^ P^. m^-. 

Otherwise Duluth 

Juvenile *» oo«»-». 

Gracie Ayer has completed her 
n tour and on^^ he^r way^^^home 


Boston, Nov. 28.-Wlille playing In a 
football game ThanksKiving day bergt. 
Bird Dowdle of the Elgiiiy-third c;om- 
pany, coast artillery, stationed at I' ort 
Revere Hull, became jiaralyzed from 
his n«»c'k down. He attempted to make 
a tackle and struck his throat against 
the knee of an opposing player. It is 
feared that his sj'inal column has been 
dislocated and that h^ will not recover. 


We liave opened a cigar fiicttny 
and store at :14 East Superior 

''^ W*e*' manufacture clear Havana 
and domtstlo cigars and sell them 
direct to the consumer, thereby sav- 
ing you the middleman s profit. 

We solicit your patronage. Call 
and see us. We can save you 


F. W. ClAVEACX 4 CO., 

214 Kant Superior Street, and 
3::5 WeMt Flmt Street. 

phun- ;;013-X. Old Phone 



Not Known Whether Ala- 
bama Fight Resulted 
in Casualties. 

* Annlston, Ala.. Nov. 28.— A telephone 
message from tiie lurkey Haven moun- 
tains, near here, says a fight look place 
today between moonflilnere and depu- 
tle:^ UTider the dircct;on of Internal 
Revenue Collector Battle. It is not 

known whether there were any casual- 
ties but the nit.^sage said that several 
of the alleged moonshiners were cap- 


Ole Benson Was Nearly 

Drowned in Tower 

Bay Slip. 

Ole Benson, a woodsman, was dared 
to jump into Tower Bay slip, on the 
Superior side of the bay. by compan- 
bms Friday afternoon, and leaped 
from the ferry boat Ideal into the ley 
He was rescued with dilfi- 

Huiited Without License. 

killing of 

For the alleged 
,\ltkln, Minn 
Knute Christiansen 
lerday at the union 
Kame Warden Craig 
carrying the deer 

without havlnE 


roller rink 

pl^pfe would not have the op>poi 
to see this wonderful little giri. 

class of 
will meet 

Shakespeare Cla«a. 

The morning Shakespeare 

study, of Hamlet^^ ^,V.r.iffert as lead- 

a deer at 
a license, 
was arrested yes- 
stirtVon by Deputy 
Christlanson was 
with him when ar- 
rested and could procure no li/^nse. 
He is being held at the central station, 
pending a rraignment. 

Free Deafness Cure. 

A remarkable offer by one of the 
leading ear specialists In th s country, 
who will send two months' medicine 
f^ee to prove his ability to euro Deaf- 
T.As Head Noises and Catarrh. Ad- 
dress Dr. C. M Branaman, 1495 Walnut 
street, Kansas City. Mo. 

with Miss Margaret McGlfferl 

*"■• • 

Makea Fine DUplay. 

ThP Kellev Hardware company has 
I^f the largest and most attractive 
riardware'wlXw display. , of holiday 


at $3.25 bid and $3 BO asked, Savanna 
at S'! 75 bid and $4 asked. Cliff at 
lU'vi^ bid and $2.12^ asked Butte- 
JiaHaklava at $12.50 bid and $12 7o 
nsked Calumet & Sonora at $9.25 bid 
Ifid $9.50 asked and Globe at $8.25 bid 
and $8.50 asked. 

Superior & Boston sold at $15 and 
closed al $14.75 bid and $15 asked 

Black Mountain sold at $3.75 ana 
$3.50 and closed at $3.75 bid and $4 


« • • 

Walker's copper letter In Saturday's 
Boston Commercial says: ,^ „v^„t 

"Copper Is quiet and prices are about 
the same as a week ago. Lake Is 14;js 
to 14% cents, and electrolytic Is 14!8 
to 1414 cents per pound. In the past 
few days the tone of the market has 
been a trifle firmer, due to a better in- 
Qulry and some buying demand from 
Europe. Business Is better abroad, and 
foreign consumers, having confidence 
in further trade Improvement In this 
country, believe copper will sell higher 
In the near future. They are therefore 
disposed to Increase the i^-orklng stocks 
of raw metal. , , * 1. „ 

"It is apparent that there is to be a 
great revival In the business of elec- 
trical ecjulpment all over the world. AW 
of the wire mills have received new 
orders recently, and some of them have 
put on night forces. The brass makers 
are very busy again, and there Is every 
Srospect that the year 1909 will estab- 
lish a new record of copper consump- 

*''A trade authority is quoted as say- 
ing- "A noteworthy feature in the 
market for lake copper recently has 
been the Increased demand for the 
arsenical brands. This refers chleflj to 
the Copper Range product. Not long 
ago these sold frequently on the basis 
of prime casting copper, but now there 
is a demand which prefers them to 
prime lake. Certain specifications call 
for lake copper containing 0.5 per cent 
arsenic, such copper having a conduct- 
ivity of onlv 0.60 to 0.65. This copper 
is used for drawing heavy wire for trol- 
lev purposes, for which Its superior 
tensile strength and durability 

George Stark, the young Frenchman 
ordered deported by the United States 
immigration officials at Washington. 
was removed from the St. Louis county 
jail yesterday by Immigration Inspect- 
or Perdomo of the Duluth office and 
taken to Winnipeg, his former home. 

Stark, who Is 24 years old, is suf- 
fering from a dangerous contagious 
disease, on account of which he is not 
eligible to admission to the country. 
Last March he was turned back by the 
authorities on the Canadian border, but 
In some manner he later succeeded in 
making his way across the border. He 
was apprehended by Ispecior In Charge 
W H Dean of the Duluth Immigration 
district at Akeley. Minn., and brought 
to Duluth. He was placed in the tet. 
Louis county jail to await the action 
of the Washington authorities, who or- 
dered him deported. 

The case of Rudolph Kauna, who Is 
held in the county jail, is now claim- 
ing the attention of the 
inspectors. Kauna was 
Proctor and information 
was filed against 
ered that 

Rudowlcz, the Russian 
need not divulge the names of his 
comrades who had plotted with him 
against the czar of Russia. 

Rudowlcz is a defendant In extradi- 
tion proceedings wherein the Russian 
government claimed the exile is a mur- 
derer, and the latter insists that he was 
merely a member of a political com- 
mittee which ordered the execution of 
three spies, had told an unreserved 
storv of his own connection with the 
revolution, and that of his comrades, 
without giving their names. 

Attorney Rigby. for the Russian gov- 
ernment, insisted that these names be 
liven o^ all of the Rudowlcz's testl- 
monv be stricken from the record. 
Clarence Darrow. of counsel for the de- 
fense, wrathfully declared that the evi- 
dence demanded had no bearing on the 
case, and added: 

"Russia has her own police, her own 
gendarmes and her own chambers. Let 
her find these things out herself. It Is 
not for this court to lend Its aid to the 
Russian secret service." 

arrested al 
of insanity 
him. It was discov- 
cicu w.cvv he had but recently come 
from Canada and the case was turned 
over to Inspector in Charge W. tl. 

^Kauna is a German, 40 years old, and 
has a wife and four children at \er- 
mlfion Lake. On t. He originally came 
to the United States in 1901, and, after 
living here about thi'ee years, went to 
Canada He worked at various places 
in Canada and was adjudged msane at 
Toronto. Shortly after being releaseu 
he came to the United States agaln^ 
That was about two months ago. rtii. 
queer actions at Proctor caused his. ar- 

'■^'* una will probably be deported. He 
Uonal at times, but at other times 
ine unsettled condition of his mind is 
plllnly evident. While In Canada he 
fabored under the hallucination that he 
had money Invested In the ^-n'^ed 
States and that caused the Toronto 
aulhorities to place him In aii insane 
asvlum For the greater part of the 
time while in the county Jail, hehas ap- 
parently been sane 
lent, even 

Tm \M 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion-- N« 
Advertlnement Lea* Thau 15 Cenla. 

Miss Kelly. Opp. G lass Block. 

business in good location. L. Ju. 




Is ra 

sewing bv the day or will do It at 
home. 117 West Second street. 

In his, 



he is not 



will sell modern residence on large 
lot on East Second street al a great 
sacrifice for quick sale; can give 
reasonable terms. Address J. 17, Her- 

housework. 1312 East Fourth street. 




store at 118 and 1 

that has been seen 



Missabe Road Officials 
Tell Proctor 1909 
be Good Year. 

cure sets, ca 
the features is 



handsome brass fire- 

ru'ns°"lnnnu;'Iuoi"*^^u^ting boots and 

$•'0 was broug 


P^> ^"^^i^and a Po ' Wiufam McDer 
Jn'^rd^lw "hlrn dkVs at Chisholm " 
?lu larceny in the theft of a coat. 

out a sentence 



Fred S. Goodman of New 
York Speaks at Open- 
ing Session. 

The institute for the promotion of 
co-cperatlon and efficiency in Bible 
ciases for boys and men Is being held 
at the Y. M. C. A., is arousing much 
interest. At yesterday's session there 
were many of the local pastors, Sun- 
day school superintendents and work- 
tbe i er3 in attendance. Fred S. Goodmaii 
hlflok Mountain companv at Mapdalena ! of New York, one of the secretaries oi 
S meeliTwith big^success under iheiihe international committee of the Y 
management of Mr. Po^eroy. who sue- | m. C. A., is in charge of the local In- 
ceeded Manager Atwater. The cost of g^ltute and the opening address at yes- 
productlon has been lowered a^^^Jj^f^ j terday's meeting was presented 

The 1 him. 
Black Bouniain company nas an Jm_- , marka^.v.^^B^ • -^-^- -^^^^^ years. In 
mense tonnage of low^ Jfrade 
and it h{ 

IreatVng the ore and the loss of a 
considerable portion of the values. Un- 

couple, three or four-room modern 
fiat with heat; state price. L. 4, Her* 


fiats; janitor service; hot water heat; 
furnished or unfurnished; all mod- 
ern conveniences, including gaa 
range. No children. Inquire 525 
Zenith, or 1030 West First street. 


thought to offset the inferior conduct- 
ivity. Anyway, practical tests In this 
direction are being made.' " 
• • « 
J B Rice, who has returned to BIs- 
bee from a trip to the principal m'nl''^ 
of Sonora. reports .tl'^^, , }i;f i 

teams. Can be bought .at a bargain 
if taken at once. Monthly payments 
if desired. 608 North Fifty-sixth 
avenue west. West Duluth. Zenith 
•phone 3001- 

between Twenty-sixth avenue and 
Twentv-firsl avenue west. First anq 
Second" streets. Return for reward to 
2522 West Second street. 


The cost of 
has been lowered a^ou* ^0 j ^ ^day's meeting was . 
per cent, the present of handling •> Goodman spoke of the x.- 

ihe ore being about $2.2(. Per ton [li^ ^-j.^^le growth of the Bible study 
Bouniain company has an ii"- "^^'^.'^^^'^.^f''' iV" ioc=t ten veai 

gold ore. 1 vv-ork durnlg the last V^" ,f _ „_j 

has met with many reverses in ! 1398 there were about 9.000 men ana 

the high cost ofl^^^-s enrolled in 600 classes, and last 

- *'vear there were 57,000 students in 3.- 

400 classes The methods of most 

*" broadening the work were 

also the necessity of 

salesman — one used to best trade, 
stock keeper and with best referen- 
ces. Steady position with leading 
store to riprht man. Address Cloth- 
ing. Care Herald. 



-(Special to 

of Proctor 

discussing this 


Arf. sure to please. Come In and hear 
them "oday or any time this month. A 
JmI^,- machine on easy payments 
Xou'd be"^the proper thing for Chrlst- 

The Il«ll««e« Pharmacy, new P. O. 



All the way from Duluth to Superior 
friends of Benson's were daring 
to Jump overboard. They ac- 
■ '- " to take. a 

Proctor, Minn., Nov. 28.- 
The Herald.)— The people 
have been generally 
week the announcement made at the 
smoker In the town hall last Sunday 
to the officers of the Mlssabe road by 
the employers living here as much w-as 
Dromlsed this village In the way of de- 
velopment next year. Genfral Mana- 
ger McGonagle In his talk at the meet- 
ing promised that another year would 
vee a ttrst-class water plant estab- 


llshed and also assured his hearers 
that electric lights would be forthcom- 


promised to be the busiest 

In the his- 

.>//.rt^ ^ Co^'"un "for'^ScSa^l thi^ 
Sfe^rno^oif o^-bislness connected with 
the firm. , , . 

Dr Mary McCoy, who was serlousU 
i^inred in an automobile accident 
ibi"7timmer has^ recovered and is re 
sumlng her work^ 

Mr. and Mra. Harry 
returned from their -^^^^ 

are guests ,^o^„f ''"f'^ Mrs. F. C. Berry 
'?"sVCs?er''-te?race They will leave 

of Henry, ». u-. 
here by the 111- 


A. .Tohnson have 
wedding trip and 

der the present management, fully 9o 
per cent of the values is saved, and the 
companv should in a comparatively 
short time be on a dividend paying 




cusf'd hlin of being afraid 
dare, and finally, just before reaching 
the dock, he made the leap. Capt. 
William Pierce, with the assistance of 
his crew, managed to effect a rescue. 

The Best Cough Cure 

A half-ounce of Virgin Oil of 
two ounces of Glycerine and a 
Dint of Whisky, mixed, will cure 
cough that Is curable and break a cold 
In "4 hours. Take a teaspoonful every 
four hours. Ask your druggist for the 
genuine Leach's Virgin Oil of Pine 
compound pure, prepared arid guaran- 
teed by the Leach Chemical Co.. Cin- 
cinnati. Ohio. 

'''rus'c. M. Duryee 

of the state 
guest of his 

returned and is the 
Mrs Martin Ma- 

of 401 East Fourth st^eet^ 

The national rivers and harbors con- 
gress will meet this year in Washing- 
ton, Dec. 9, 10, 11. and Duluth will be 
represented by Capt. Alex McDougall, 
O. H. Slmonds and H. V. Eva. 

The object of the congress is to 
arouse sentiment and to secure an an- 
nual appropriation of $50,000 for 
river and harbor Improveinents instead 
of the present appropriations for sep- 
arate contracts. ,*»„„ _,ni 

After the meeting a committee will 
call on the members 
slonal committee. 

spoken of. 


bringing the work to the Pj^^e^/^f^^- 
men naturally congregate and "ot 

to the churches 

of the congres- 

The clerk of the district court 
Issued marriage licenses to the 
lowing: „ , , *_ 

Dick Ferguson of St. Louis county 
and Mary Callaghan of Douglas 
county. Wis. , „,, . _^. 

Frank Kucharskl and Elizabeth 
Dzlkowskl, both of .St. Louis county. 

Peter Larsen and Mary Louise Bueh- 
Inall, both of St. Louis county. 

Nan Crandal 

today for 


Spanking does not cure children of 
bed-wetting. There is a constitutional 
cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Sum- 
mers Box W, South Bend, Ind., will send 
free to any mother her successful home 
treatment, with full Instructions. Send 
no money, but write her today if your 
children trouble you In this way. Don't 
blame the child, the chances are It cant 
helo it This treatment also cures adults 
Snd^ aged people troubled with urine 
difficulties by day or night. 

limiting the efforts 

and associations. i,^„. 

Mr Goodman's address was follov^ 
ed bv an Informal discussion of Th 
Men's Bible Classes/' with Re^. 
r-nrrnbell Covle a leader. 

I^ the evening the extension work 
in factories, stores and offices were 
spoken of and stereopticon views were 
IhSwn of many classes which have 
been successfully started The meet- 
ings are being continued to day. 


Thieves Take Money and 

Some Furnishings of 

the Church. 

Thieves broke Into Trinity Pro- 
<tathedral. Twentieth avenue east and 
Superior stKet. last night, taking some 
money that had been left in the rec- 
tor's study and a number of church 

Th^ burglars accomplished their 
raid without detection and left with- 
out leaving behind any clues as to 


JONES — A son was born Thursday 
morning to Mr. and Mrs. S. Stephen H. 
•Tones of 1213 East Second filreet. 

MacKENZIE — A son was born to Mr, 
and Mrs. J. MacKenzie of 127 First 
avenue west. Nov. 2.3. 

ANTON'S — A son was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Adolph Anions of ri2S Seventy- 
second avenue west, Nov. 23. 

MOEN — X daughter was born to Mr, 
and Mrs. ErlcK Moen of 120 South Slx- 
tv-seventh avenue west, Nov. 22. 
■ PUGLISI — A son was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Antlno Puslisl of 322 Flfly-nlnth 
avenue west, i»ov. 16. 

IVEN — A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. William Iven of 314 Fifty- 
sevenl havenue west, Nov. 15. 

GUNDRY — A son was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. R. G. Gundry of 106 Forty- 
sixth avenue west, Nov. 13. 

PETTERSON — A son was born to 
Mr. and Mrs. C. I'etterson of 1 Sixth 
avenue west, Nov. 2i. 


thanks to the 

ovr most heartfelt 
many friends and neighbors for their 
kindness and sympathy during the 
late bereavement, the Illness and 
death, of our beloved son and daugh- 





To Fred Fischer, repairs to black- 
smith shop on East Fourth street be-, 
tween Fifth and Sixth streets. $75. 

To J. E. Sllrmal, frame dwelling on 
Devonshire street, between Mlchln 
and Pacific avenues. $1,500. 

To. G. P. NosBum, frame building on 
Seventh avenue east, between NInt 
and Tenth streets, $300. 




Wheat is Steady at the 

Close in American 


Flax Declines, But Rallies 

to Better Level Than 

Previous Day. 


Duluth December wheat closed unchanged. 

Minneapolis December wheat is VsC higher. 

Chicago December wheat closed a shade lower. 

Liverpool wheat cables, unchanged to %d higher. 

Duluth December flax Ic higher. 

New York stocks feverish at close. 

Boston copper stocks closed firm. 

Duluth curb coppers are about unchanged. 

Chicago live stock, steady. 

Cotton is steady. 


Pill lit' 



I. Total of rturum. 118; velwA chaff. «• Tulal of 

wheat, MO; last yenr. 375. 

KliH-No. 1. 136; No. 2, 1; no graile, 

.)f flai. HI; liwt yt'*''. 118. 
OaU. 19; burl.y. «1. ^ , ._ 

Total of all car.<. 'xM. l"ar* nn ttacK tmlaj 

1. ToUl 


Of Trn.!.', Nov. 28.— 

ly at the close In the 

T, mil Ktta today. The prices a great variation from 

l.ut the umlcitone was Ann. 

ft If early hours of tkie ses- 

ivaa something of an ad- 

a the market eased off slight- 

,- the last half hour. 

: cables were ttrm. Liverpool 

.iuhanged to %d hifflver. Ant- 

fifhanged. Paris uiichauKVd t*j 

■jc: htghei and Buda- 


Decreased Receipts From Northwest 
Cause Moderate Strength in Pit. 

Chicago. Nov. 28. — Decreased re> .ipts 
in the Northwest caused moderate 
strength In the wheat market today, 
but the volume of trade 
owing to a scarcity 



ZENTI'H, 1464. DULXTTH, 18T1. 


city NaUcmal Bank, 

First National Bank. 

Trirnt are uiicb.intPrt toJay. 
The following qiiotatlona were 
secretary of Ui« pruJure exihange: 

furnished bjr tb« 






Packing . . . 

Kresh eggs 






@ to 

32 3 83 




i and 






1 ■ 





f- ' 





a . 

I... . -, • 



m Uuluih 

option closed un- 

a shade off in Chl- 

In Minr.' iijiilia. St. 

City, Ue lower lu 

lower in Winnipeg. 

.ili.n closed u!n-haiii;ed in 

New York, a sluido higher 

Minneapolia and Kansas 

veer in Si. Louis 


I win cl">- 



1 ! Ij c r 


and %c 


. i .iver- 

»..ic lavvcr 

of offerings. Com- 
mission iH.u.'^es were tlie principal bid- 
ders r It the start were a aliade 
to v.di er. and the advance was 
wfli niamiiMied during the early part 
..r the day. December opened at 
5103',, and .sold to |1.04i/s. Minne- 
apolis. Uuluth and Chicago reported 
receipts of 714 cars, against 731 cars 
hist week and 716 cars a year ago. 

The market weakened in the final 
fifteen minutes, December declining to 
$103-% on profit taking. The market 
closed easy with December a sliade 
lower at %\.0i%^ \- 

Corn «u=5 rather weak, owing to 
selling by interests. Inspired by 
more liberal receipts. December opened 
VhC lower, at «:i'-i.c. sold at b2^(y;';8C 
and tiien rallied to 62N, ftjf ^Sic. 
receipts were 443 cars, with lo 
tiact Krade. 

\ weak t.ii.' prev.iil<d the greater 
f th.- day. Tlu- hiwest point 

of con- 


.\t t 

1 tie re 
and b 

I ' . • I nana 


: .iui"t and 
• ■r ; dis- 

_'(■ iir- 
l ij u t; -s ' 


market was 

-I year, 

and at Mlnnea- 
,<\ vear. making 

est of 581 

Chicago re- 

ir. Wln- 

.•,><4 last 


I |^■(■^'n1b^■r was reached at 

cSo.-ie was weak at the botton. December 

being off %liMiC at 62Vi@%c. 

.w.t« wer.- Jirm on buying l>y 

The tirmness of wheat had 

en*> t. December np-iied 'ge 

. ,-, :.i i^'^c, and sold at I'.'c L'-'<-al 

.].• . .\ . r- aU cars. 

.'.s were easy on seliign by 
,. ickers. Heceipts of live hogs 
here tooav were not excessive, but a 
large iiuiuber were carried over from 
\^sterdav, which resulted in a 
]n piiee.-i. At the opening pric 

,.1. higher to r.c lower. ,.,^, ,. 

s. Wheat — December, ll.OJ%ff« 

Miiv ?!.'>Ht, ; July, $1.01 ^-i* 

a ■- 



■.-< W'le 


-■ 1,- 









ii i.t at 

--^ : ■ 1 • - 
at opened 

'1 I'! 

■ d 


nd cl 

i'> fl. 




$1.01 \ 

101>- ( •,.111 - Xi>\ .tabf-r. 62iiifa6-%e; 
December. 6- '. 'i( ♦;- -^c; May, 6:JM|C; 
.Julv. «:'c. Sfptember. 6:c. ' ^'^''Tl.'r 
(■ember 4^'.". May. 5«>-i< ; .July. 4b'HC. 
Fork- -er, 111.40; January. H'-'-P 

l,',,ri Sin.::.. Lard— November. 

' ■ ■ ■" i,, ,-. nibrr. $a.l7Vii: January. 
May $9. til. Klbs — January, 

D.cemb.-r. 74'.i7r.c: May. .S^jCJ^^c. 
iiinUv i-ash. r.Hti'64c. Clover—Novem- 
,..; >•■.. :,; March. $a.')0. Timothy— 
\lar«li |;;.l»Or'» :;.J»5. Cash wheat— No. .. 
red. $l.')5',.2'si l.OtJ; N<\3 red »l.oH/ l.o;.: 
V>) " hard. S1.04!St l.Ofi; No. 3 hard, ll.OJ 
^ii'.OS N... 1 northern, $1.08 r» 1.09; ^o J 
north, rn. SLOtJ-ij 1.08 ; N-. 3 spring, !)»»c 
Corn -.No. 3. 61lJt)lV2c; No. i 


er at 




ft ', 



Mav I 





I r 

Ml •.HI 


S V ( ■ ; 
■ Jl. 

rtu nun 

1 I . .- ! k'hfr a,nd 
.; on a 
; No. 1 

1 !-'llh-d fnon a 
th>' latter 
I :. Clowe was 
.•IMued Ic low- 
to $1.39 ».i. ral- 
s.-d there un- 
ia\-. 1 ).,•<■. nih'-r 
at il.'i'f. went 
d to $1.40% and 
Kain "f Ic over 
i-p*ned unchanged 
,1 to $1.1:;, rallied to 
1 at $1.14. a gain of 
la V. 

■ a tigfd. 

, pri^'es: 

iiar-i -'11 iia< k. $l.o9. 

nortlieni. $1.'>n, -N'". - 

■ '•■ 'rack: N-.. 1 

...rthern. *l."»rt. 

.. . -inber. $1.03 ''2. 

No. 1. yie; No. 2. H9c; 

•.»lc De..-mber dur- 

51. 'li 

.. !t- , 




yellow. 61^2^ 61»ic. 
. 2 white, DOV^oOMsC; 
3 while, 48rt|30c; 

id, 11' ',.;'■( ■'■''C. 


Winter Wheat Crop Reports From 
Ohio Valley Favorahle 

1 1 ' :. ; 

durum, 'J- 

flnx on 





+ 4. 

k. 1>. 




: fvt', ; 


14 1. 


Minneapolis. Minn.. Nov. jk. 
lielped the bulls today. Liyerp 
ing unchanged to %d high*-!. .>'.*^- 
^tnerally was strengthening. The wm- 
ter wheat crop reports troni the Ohio 
valley were more than favorable ana 
Hnxjinhall said tlie rains in Argentina, 
although benellclal, were yet Insuf- 
ncient. For tl;e we.-k. Minneapolis 
.stocks Increasf'd 39'.'. 3h,-, l.iishels. mak- 
ing the total ll'.757.s.W, with 100.000 to 
he add.'d for one day. Minneapolis re- 
, elved :ill cars, against 287; lH»l"th. 
:m.>. compared v.'ill! ■'■''>. and Wlnnl- 
u*K r.l.^ and 3S4. TI..' market was 
strong thr.iugh tlie s..'*slon, and al- 
lioiugh down from il>e lop point on 
selling at the cost. It retained a strong 
undf^rtonr. l»cr-inl»er opened at 

'M't; high. $l.»i.5',4; low. $l.o4\- 
.Mav opened $1.09 V* 

KuU iT««ra. twins 

Wl»< on-ln flaH 

Itlock Rial wli'el Swt»» 

l.lmburgcr, full cream 

»^'"'*' HONKi: 

New fancy wlilte cloTel, per lb 

do per c*«e 

do. per cse • • • 


VeruioTit. per lb 

Maple Bynip. 10-lb. cam 

^ NUTS. 

Kll^erts, p«r Ih 

French walniitj. per lb 

CnUfurnU »oft-»lielleU waUiuW. per 


Cf'Oo.imit». per Aotea 

Mri»Klli. par J"**" 

nukory niu», pir bu» 

Mlxeil 'luu. ptr lb 

P*uitit*. per lb 

Chistuuts. pa lb .__- 


Biinanfis, per lb 

t'ataub.i grape*, per basket 

Tiik»y gr.HH"!* 

Mi\laga griiDO*. per keg 

Dates. Imnl. 12 1b. box 

Dates, su^nr. walnut, lu-lb. bos 

Klgs. Snijnia, 10 lb. box 

riga. California 


U mun*. Cnllfornl* 

LI lues. per l>"X 

Orii"- fruU. inr boi 

.\!>l.ii ■< 

Kuril." P<-ttt». per box 

CfAiiiHrrles. ix-r bbl 

Fluritla i)iiiisii;plc», per crate 


Wax beana. p<jr basket 

Plf plant, per box 

Cu"iim')i-rs. hothouse, dozen 

Ktin.y liolileii Hunt ceUry 

Kn.lhes, ptr bus ■ ■ 

I.etiui-*. hothouse, per bushel 

l'.trjk'y. por Jo* 

Ojster plsiit. per doi 

HaUlshos. round. t>er do» 

l.iug nullshes. per doz 

SiiliHich. per crate 

Tomatoes, six baskeU 


Pumpkins, per doz 

llul'iKinl *<iuiish. per ao« 

C'sl.iiiiges. pel crata 

onlniis. Spanish, per crals 

II. rs'TufiUh, per bbl 

lUsl lilobe unlet!*, new. l>er IdO Ihg. 

I'dtaiot's. p*r bu!* 

S»e*-t, per biu 

Brown tje-iim 

Ueets. pi r but 

New carnts. per bus 

I'unUps, per bus 

llaga«, per bus 


Now npple cMer. per keg 

HU..k r:iiiib<rry Juice 

Orange, clwrry or penr 


Cholec. pf-r lb 

HU'<i C'lni. shelled 


.Si>rliirf. p.T lb 

IfiMii. p«'r lb . 

Turkeyj. per lb 

l>iick.s. ptr lb 

Sprttig iluekj, poT lb 


PlkP. p<?r lb 

IVrcli, per lb 

tre-U gdlni'm. per lb 

Pickerel, per lb 

W'.U.-'. per lb 

'. lak« trout . 













I 50 
8 i 


1 90 
5 SO 
1 19 
1 10 

1 a 

K i 

4 SO { 

5 00 
1 30 
4 75 

3 75 
i 50 

10 SO 

4 SO 




(i 4 50 
dll 00 

4 50 

1 SO 
1 50 

a 40 

3 00 

8 50 

1 50 


1 75 

s 00 


8 50 

5 50 
S 90 

& 45 

9 1 00 

Market Started With Slight 

Changes and Fluctuated 


General List Turned 

Heavy Toward Close, 

Which Was Feverish. 

New York. Nov, 28. — First prices of i 
stocks today showed small changes | 
both ways, but the more conspicuous j 
trading stocks were lower. Union Pa- 
cific, Amalgamated Copper and Con- 
solidated Gas declined large fractions. 
International Harvester advanced 1% 
and Kansas & Texas and Western Union 

Aggressive buying of the gas stocks 
t id some other specialties had a mod- 
erate effect in sustaining the railroad 
list, small rallies being generally fol- 
lowed by recessions, which caused ir- 
regularity. General Klectric was 
marked up 4Vi points. Western Union 
1^, Kock Island preferred and Man- 
hattan 1%, Toledo. St. Louis & West- 
ern preferred IV*.. and Great Northern 
prefered, Chicago & Alton preferred, 
and Weslinghouse Electric 1; .St. Louis 
.Southwestern prefered 1%, Kansas & 
Texas preferred, American Smelting 
and Colon Oil I. 

The market closed feverish and un- 
settled. The general list turned heavy 
without regard to tlie strength of spe- 
cial stocks. Amongst the gains were 
Norfolk & Western, Nashville. Chatta- 
nooga & St. Louis,- and Cotton Oil pre- 
ferred; Pacillc M^il l^-i, and Colorado 
& Southern, li»itJnjore & Obio Pje- 
ftrred. St. Paul preferred. United 
Slates Pipe, 4B»rican Linseed per- 
ferred and Hocl^g Coal 1. Consoli- 
dated Gas brok^^3 points below last 
night. American Smelting 1%. Ameri- 
can Sugai and'tTrilon Pacific IV^ and 
.Southern Pacllle» Jieading. Baltimore & 
Ohio, Western Maryland, Amalgamated 
Copper and ^Uacrican Telephone 1. 
There were scattered rallies when the 
shorts bought to cover. St. P'i"\ w^** 
lifted IVs over last night to lo0'4. 
P^eallzlng sales were renewed at some 

other points. 







CAPITAL, $50,000.00. 

Copper Stock 

■ ■ 

New York stock quotntloTis funiUlied by Fred 
.Merrltt. itS West .Suptrftor street. 
Closing prices are M<1. 

102-103 MANHATTAN 


My own wires to the 
Copper country. Also con- 
nections to Eastern mar- 


The following are the olo.sing quota- 
tions of copper stocks at Boston today, 
reported by Paine. Webber & Co., Room 
A. Torrey building:^ 



& TS 

1 inv'tliy. 

per ton . . 
N.J 1. per 






)l::.ii')0; barle; 



N o. 

14 o. 


CaMh Sal<'M 
htii-d wlii-at. 4 


it.o-t ! 
IV - f t i > • 


M bus. . . . 

e r 11 



I.I-MIO 111 


V". I l.ll.«. .'■ 

,"> cars. 

. 1 

■ el 

w t !■>• > 


Ins*' ll.tH^ij. .Mav opened 51.09'*; high, 
«le;»'..j; low. |l.<i»V*: close, |1.09k C" ^«- 
.viuiing wiieat was in good <leman.i In 
thi- market, but the luw.r grades 
lull nod not fio ea.-^ily .s.-M. Pre- 
wt-re unchanged to a shade 
ea.sler .No. 1 imrtln rn. 'i(q'^^t<- over 
iJeremlKr. and No. J northern, llil'ic 
No. 1 n<jrlli.rii spot, 
arrive. {l.nTS. N"- - 
$l.t.".">'»8 'i.f T* ; to arrive, 
wl»-al. $'if i.04Vg: 
on. .')S;*i '.1 r)9i^c; No. 3 
\';/4sUe. No. 2 rye. 



$l.or. ■■ 

.No. -^ 

u liitc 


, -;( •^H . to 

■111 spot. 

> f 1 1 o w 

Shi.rt*. f'fr ton 
hraii, |vi- Inn 
Uatf. per bua... 




Piirk loin* 



flili-ngo. N*w. 28. IJuiui .Market 
*rU'S. -.saK'SOc; (l«lrU'«. 19li^2jC 
sternly; flr<t'. 29c. flnt-st- Market 
r'.'ji«4^c; twln.i, 12^i«13r; y..ung 
\c. Poultrj- — I4«e market weak; 
.lilokenj. S'i'StU^c; •i«rlM«4. He. 
ket stJrtay tu flriu at .'ii»!«7(k\ Veal 










11 00 
9 S« 

21 SO 

22 sa 


. _|Open.ini«h. I Low. IClose. 


9 M 


a 9 






to 6') piiunil u'ftghtt, C^iwTc; 
r'^wS'*!'; *5 to llu-pi. 1111(1; rprara 
Kgg» — Market 
steady; daisies. 
Amerloai. 13 4 (a 
turkeys. Ho; 
PnUtiies— Mar 
—Market firm; 5-J 
QQ U> 83-pi»inil weights, 
weights. »^(a»Mo. 

.\niiTirAn far 

Aimrican Locomotive . . ■ 


do pf d 



American Smelting . ." 

U. & O •• 

Hr>.«klyii Uapld Tr.inslt 
Colorado Fuel & Irua ■ 
Con. Gas 

(.•. a. w 

C. & N. W 

e. p. u 

c. & o 

l>«>law:»r« & Hudson .. 

I >Ut 

1). A Ulo OranJo .... 


Gt'iif ral Electric 

<;reat Northern pH 

Ore hands 

l,ouU>lllo & NashvUltt,.. 

Mexican Ci'ntral 

M. Iv. & T ............. 

MUsouri Pa<'Ific '.'. 

.Niillmial Lead -..l 

New Y Tk Contral 

N. A. W - 

North American 

Norlhcni Pa'iric 

Ontario & Western 

Penna * > 


Kock liland 

do pfd 


Soutliern Pacific 

Soutliem By 

St. I'aul ■ 


luh Cop 

irnloii Pftolflo 

V. a. Steel 

do pfd 

We'^teni I'nion 


WUconsln < >ntr»l 

Illinois Centrtil 

Pc-<iple"» lias w.l ^Q^^ 

98 <4 








33 ¥4 





49 \ 



133 Vi 

184 H 

69 H 



98 Vi 









33 * 



















































34 Vs 


































































Tutal sales. 470.800 


New Vork. 

New Yi rk, Nov. 2». — Hiittti .Market steady; re- 
ceipts. «.7;:t: cr*aniery «peclaU. 31%c. Checi<« — Mar- 
ket firm »Md unchangel; receipts, 6.21*. Weekly ei- 
porU. 3.310 boxes, l^gs -Market lrre«tUar; rucelpt^, 
6.737. State. PcJin.syhanla and nenrl)y wliite, fait 
lo choice. :;0iul6c; same, brown and mlxetl, fair to 
choice. J2(<i36i'; western second:*. 30(!£32c. 


1 .■■•^ 



:...y bus. 

1 ear . 

■1<> lbs.. 


■ i 

'I'" '4 

06 hi 

0« hi 

1 car N' 




w li < 

•at. 1 car Ni 












( a ' . . .... 

' 7 cars NO'. 
Xo. 1 . . 
X.. 1 . . . . 

H.,il.v 1. .►ipt.s 57 cars airaiiist ".7, 
iiiinncnis. !'■ ( '■.•mpaifd wilti ycsi.r- 
i.iy thf niurk.-t wa.s unchanged to a 
little ea.-sler. and tlie di-numd was dull. 
Later some grade.s wt-re 'jn •!• ■' Vic 
lowtT. Close. aSHfti -'.7. . 

Flax r«-eei|)t.s Hi <"- i:;ainst .JNS; 
shlpm<nt.«. IS. Shii>[>. 1^ u.if cnUnly 
..tit ot the market, and local crushers* 
took thf ..ft%-ringM at 3c under Duluth 
May. elilor si>«il or to arrlv.'., 

tl-^"'"'- , ,- . Mil. 

Mill.<liiff.s tihipment.s 1.7.)H loi.s. Mill- 
.rs qu'tlng tlie market unchanged and 
firm at |1H.75 for bulk bran. 

F'loiir remained quiet and steady, 
with a slightly Improved demand, but 
not much export business, and trade 
moderate generally. Shipments. l!t,o.5() 
harels. First patents. |5.40fi .'..ft.'.; -sec- 
.,n,i i.:it.-nt.s i:>/2''^i 'K'tf); first clear-s. 
olid .-It ars, $:;."" ■/ '.l.'i'K 

Chleagu liiveMtwck. 

Clilcjigo. .No\. :.«. tail* — iU.j. i(>i-. e.'itlmaie.l at 
l.mir. market i-teaUy; »H.eve». »3.3i)i57.60; Tcxans. 
tJ.liK'il :i<'; westenier.... $.!.lii(".r..fl0; st.nks and feed- 
II*. $2.0U(3l-"J; cow.< and helftrs. $1.. 10(84.911; cahe». 
$". y0(36.7.'.. Hogs— llH-elpls. estimated at O.'""': niar- 
Ket ."»c ower; light. $4.75i:' 3.80; mlxe.1. IS.l.'iaS.RO; 
l-eavy. $'.20(f! '> Si. mugli. $.'>.2ii(a 5;<'): uood to choice. 
In-aty. $J3>w.''.^»; l>lg». $:i.r.Oiy 4.80; bulk of sales 
$•1 20(.i5.63. Slioep— Kcxclpts. (vtlmateil at 2.00U; 
market steady; n.ttlve. $2..jn(H4.7'>: wesleni. |2.«i(»' 
l.«i>; yearling*. H-l«<&4.8j; lamUd. $4.O0(ii5.j0; woat- 
crn. $l.oin<»ti.oO. 

St. I'auI IJvfMtook. 

St. Piul. .Minn.. .No\. ;;». — « -KeeiMpts, 250; 
tiurkct st.stily and unchanged. Hogs— ItecelpU. 3.20i). 
Iv; range. H.7">%5.:ii); hulk of sale*. 

».V i - 

Sliu;p — lte<relpt*. 300: 

.1: hiinlis. $.'..011(55.75 

market stead) 

Weekly Bank Statement. 

New York NoV. 2S.— The statement of 
the clearing hotis^ banks for the week 
(five Uavs' showsr that the banks hold 
$•'8 130 650 more than their rcaulred 25 
p^r cent reserVe rule. This is a de- 
crease of $1.46!i.»T5 m the liroportion- 
atc cash reserve ttfj compared with last 
week. The staltement follows: 

Loans 51.340,pjj.t00: Increase $17- 

7fi4,000; deposifs... V.i^a.}^^.^*^^' ,}^- 
crease 81.346.700^ circulation. J4o,;>42.- 
100- decrease. $^'."259,200; legal tender, 
$S.i.'o47.20O; It^crea.e, 5331.000; specie. 
$304.42.'>.200; Increase. ♦'•"''Vi ir- -aa 
oerve $384,474,000: increase. $1.3f..,iOO, 
■ reouired. $356,343,750; Increase. 
675- surH«». $28,130,650; de- 
$1.46S.975;i.ttX -United State.s de- 
$30.366.0OJ: decrease, $1.55.,0o0. 
The percentage ot actual reserve of 
the clearing housa banks today was 

9 fi ft ** 

The statement of hanks and tru.ot 
companies of gr-itM- New York net 
reporting to the clearli.T iio»i^-,« shoN\s 
that those insiiluLiona have aggregate 
deposits of $1,104,841,100: total cash r,n 
hand $1 005.950.6<iO. and loans amount- 
ing to $991,191,200. 




■, 4 wlilti 

vvhite . . . . 
while ... 



Bar I' 

t{:. rl 

1 ear 

i-'l;i, \. 

I" . »;. 
!■■' ■ •.. 

. i'':aK. 

cars . . 
: .-ai-s . . 
V. 1 car 
\-, 1 car 
y. 1 car . . 
' 1 , :j 1 1 1 > h 1 M 

IS e.u- . . . . 

' 1 4 bus . . 

\ 4 rare . . . 

• bus 

JH 38 

1 car 

1 cir 

2 curs . . . . 

1 car 

2 cars* . . . . 
1 car 

■ 03 k 


9 1 ti 

.:>! 'i 
. i> 1 •« 
. y P I 

.;h '■. 

. 9 1 v., 


. S!-t 1,1 
17 ' 



. "1 u t..'. 

.\inerlean ^"V heat 

l>illui;i. .Mliiinutiolis 


CUlcKfo. .\>w 


I >p,»n . 





1 . 







'4. 1 





Midway Horse Market. .-^t. I'uui. .>uim., .Nov. 28.-- 
Itarrell St Zlnnuiriimn report: Hlg young draitcn 
iver.' In healthy I'emaiul hy the Inmherlng trade. 
!• arm chunk* move *li'W. 1a-» Kroellch. John Mont- 
g.UKiry and t^ 1.. Monthcl urrtv8<l with carload con- 
nigiinifnt-i. . «. _ „.. 

l.raMer*. extra Jlfi'>W2.S« 

nrifter-*. rholctt 

Prafttrsi. ei nitiiou to k I 

Kann n;an» ami chunks, .vira 
Kai mniares and cininks. cholcis 
I'aiiii iiuircs. eoiunion to good 
!><■.!. cry. choli-..^ 

I 'rill 

;nil ^Tii.llcr-. 

U" ■' 100 

.;,. .. 11. J 

!.;■' ■- ;■*,'. 

1 •.'■..:' lil" 
145(3 22j 

l>i-.'em*.'. r 

I li-<eHi! <r 
Ma) . 

'17 'I 

% 1 





to arrive. 


1 1 1 

. :vj u 






1 . 40 




Duluth <.'ar I UMpfVtIon. 

Wheat— No, I hnr-l. <, .N" 1 iioril.iTii i:i2; No. 2 
nortiierii. lo. No. 3 spnug 27; Xo. 4 »prlng. 7: rf»- 
lotcd. 1; no grade. 1; western rwl. 2; No. 1 durum. 
M: No 2 dunim. 8: No. 3 durum, lu; No. 4 duruni. 




, l>atsi 

and I'ork. 










, - ' ^ 



% (16.0. 

Ujw . 


Liverpool tiraln. 

Uven>ool. N- > -V -< v.-iou, V.neat— Hj..' — . ... 
No. 2 nd wiaicrii wiiit.r. 7* lid liiturrf uul^'t: t>f 
ceml>er. 7* 10*«d; March. 7* «%d: May. T« 8%il. 
(•orn--Sp<>t uouiilial; futures q.iU"t: Jaiiuiin'. •'>» 
a%d; Mattt\ S» 3%d. 

Krw Vork 4>ralu. 

New York. Nov. J^. --< ■h)s.' : Wheat — 
December. $l.i:'.»4: May. $1.44%. Corn 
December .72c: May, 71c. 

Thf lotion Markrt. 

N> u York, Nov. ;:s. — Tlio eotion mar- 
ket opened stearly at an advance of 1 
p«iint to a decline td" 3 points, and 
lluttuated within a range of 2 or 3 
pulnts during ihe early session, with 
the active months ruling about 1 point 
lower to 1 p<dnt higher. For a while 
there was a fair business, orders were 
w'ell dlvi<le<l and the main feature 
from a speculative standpoint appeftfed 
to be the presence of Wall stree 
port around the 9-cent level, 
were a shade disappointing as 
tures, but were offset by the large 
.,pot business, and while American 
.spinners were said to be reducing their 

?t sup- 
to fu- 


output lo per cent, beginning .Jan. 1. 
some of the large New I-:ngland mills 
were reported to be working night and 
dav. \\ee..-end figures weie general- 
ly "considered bearish, but had no im- 
portant Influence on t: e market. 

Futures closed steady: closing bids: 

Ship Your Grain to 



uary. $9.01 






$9.25: December, $9.24: Jan- 

Fel>ruarv. $9; March. $9.01: 

$9.02; Mav. $9.03: June. $9.02: 

$9.(»1: August. $8.93: October. 

Spot closed quiet: middling up- 

- - middling gulf. $9.70. No 


^>w York Money. 

New York. Nov. 2H. — Money on call 
nominal. Time loans nominal; 60 days, 
•>\r^2 per cent, and 90 days, 3 per cent: 
six months 3^ per cent. Close: Prime 
mercantile paper. 3a4(<4 4'.4 per cent; 
•sterling exchange form with actual 
business In bankers' bills at $4.S1.30«|i 
4 K4.:<.'. for sixty day bills and at 
$4 S6 eOiTr l.fsS.fif) for demand; commer- 
cial bills, $4.«4.i?7 4.»4^; bar silver 4«;c; 
Mexican dollars. 4oc: government bonds, 
steady; railroad bonds irregular. 


Expense of Bringing State 

Tuberculosis Exhibit 

to Duluth High. 

It is expected that at the council 
meeting next Monday evening Mayor 
Haven will recorhmend that the city 
stand a share of the expense of bring- 
ing the state tubexculosis exhibit to 
Duluth next month. The expense at- 
tached amounts to about $1,000 and, 
as the exhibit is considered of very 
great importance to tlie city, it is 
thought no more than right that the 
( Ity should stand at least a small part 
of the expense. ^ 1» * 

It Is possible that the matter of 
granting a franchUse to either the 
Great Northern or Soo roads to build 
an approach to the interstate bridge 
will also come up at the meeting. The 
committee on ordinances Is this aft- 
ernoon holding a conference with 
representatives of the Soo and Great 
.Northern In City Attorney Wilson's of- 
fice and may be ready with a report by 

American Zinc 


Arcadian .... 
Adventure . . . 
Allouez . 
Apex . . . 

Ahineek • 

Arizona Commercial 
Black Mountain .... 

Boston Cons 

Butte & London. . . . 


Butte Coalition 

Copper Range 

Calumet & Arizona. 
Calumet & Hecla... 
Cumberland-Ely . . . 
Consolidated Mercur 


Dominion Copper . . 


Daly West 

East Butte 



Greene-Cananca . . 

Hancock ■ 

Helvetia ■ 

Isle Royale 

Keweenaw • 


La S.alle 

Mass Gas 






Nevada Cons 


North Butte 

Old Dominion 




Pneu. Scr 



Rhode Island 

Santa Fe 

Superior Copper 


Superior & Pittsburg.. 




United Copper 

Utah Cons 

Utah Copper 

United States Mining., 

do preferred 

United States Fruit 








Amerlcan-.Saginaw .. . 

Butte-Ballaklava .. . 


Butte & Superior 

Copper Queen 

Calumet & Sonora.... 

Calumet & Montana.. 





Goldfleld Cons 




National Exploration . 

Red Warrior 


San Antonio 


Superior-Boston . . . . 

Tonopah-Nevada . . . . 


Wolverine & Arizona. 











87 Vi 





46 \i 

. ^^ 


I 15-16 

I 13-16 


12 V4 

1 3-16 






6 74 

N. S. 

Duluth Copper Curb Market. 


202-204 MANHATTAN BUIl "^'NG. 

Private Wlr»a. 
City 'Plionea, 180S. 

Dalutb. MlBQ. 

NOVEI^IBER 28, 1908. 

Prtrate Lobs DUtano*. 
•Pbonem leftT-lWS. 

I Bid.) Ask. 

I Bid.! Ask. 

American Saiflnaw. . 
Arlz.-Commerflal . . 
Black Mountain . . . 

Butte Coalition 

Butte & liondon . . . . 
Butte Montana . . . . 
Butte & Superior. . . 
Butte Ballnklnva. . . . 
Calumet & Arizona. 
Cal. & Montana. . . 
Calimiet & Sonora . . 

Carman Cons 

Cliff . 

Copper Queen . . . . 

Daly- West 



Knst Butte 

Globe Cons 

Greene Cananea . . 
Hancock Cons 






































Keweenaw ■ 



North Butte 

Ban Antonio 


Sup. & Pittsburg. . . . 
Sup. & Boston .... 


Shattuck- Arizona . . . 
Tonopah Common . 



Wolverine- Ariz 

lied Warrior 


Rawhide Roj-al . . . 

Yukon Gold 

White Iron Jjake . . . 

M. M. & M. Co 

Zenith licad & Zinc. 













19. .50 






























M. W. LEE & CO., Inc. 



Capital. $50,000 

BrnnchrB n» IlibbiuK, Superior, West Duluth and Cblraso. 
Private Wires to New Yorlt, Boaton. Copper Country and llanKa> 

Goldfleia Stooli^a, New York Stocks, 
Hawlilde Stocks, Boston Coppera, 

Diilnlh Slurks, Nevada Coppera, 
Biabee Coppers. 'Jitcbfaau Coppera. 


Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Provisions and Cotton 

Telepltuue — Dulnth, 1408; ZenKb, 


Direct Private Wires to Ali Marketa. 

Slieat'son, Hanimlll A Co., 

Piper, Jobnaon A Case, 

Miller A Co. 


Both *PhOBaa, 1486. 


Copper stocks and Bonds 

Curb Stocks a Speelalty. - 
Liatad teaiiritles. 































I offer a few sliare.s of "Brewery" 
stock for sale. Excellent invest- 
ment. Look this up right away. 

O. A. NAFE, Broker 

701 Palladio Building;, Duluth, Minn. 
Duluth 'Phone, 82-K. 

With our own private wire 
connections with Xew York, 
Boston and the copper coun- 
tries of Micbt^ran. Montana, 
NextidA, Utah, Arizona and 
Mexico, we are the best equip- 
ped to give you quick execu- 
ticMis on all the leading local 
stocks of any brokerage house 
tn the dty. 


Torre J Building. 


In stocks may be 
expected before 
the holidays. Let 
us execute your 

H., ll-28-'08. 



We are exclusive agents for a 
very larg^e list of property east of 
Twenty-second avenue east from / 
.Superior street to .Sixth street, the ( 
flneat residence section of the city. c. 
See us for prices and terms. 

Also at Hunter's Park we 
some of the choicest building lots in 
this beautiful suburb at low prices 
and easy terms. 

An Investment Worth While 
for Business People. 

Do you realize that the stock in 
TION is fast getting away from 
You. Tunnels 8x10 in pay ore, with 
the Company using every effort to 
have 200,000 tons of ore on the dump 
by spring to supply process plants 
to be erected. Don't buy stock in a 
company that is only looking for It. 
when vou can get into a company 
that is taking out pay ore every day. 
look this up. See samples at 

F. I.. LKVV A CO., 
716 Torrey Bldg-, Duluth. 

offer ^ 

North Butte Mining Company. 

Dividend No. 12 — .\ quarterly divi- 
dend of $400,000.00, being $1.00 per 
share, on the outstanding stock of the 
company, has been declared out of the 
surplus earnings, payable on Dec. 19. 
1908, to the stockholders of record at 
the close of busin-^ss on Dec. 5, 1908. 

The transfer books will be closed 
from Dec. 7. 1908. to Dec. 19. 1908, both 

C. A. DUNCAN, Treasurer. 

Duluth, Minn.. Nov. 17. 1908. 
I>uluth Evening Herald, Nov. 21, 28; 

Dec. 5. 12. 1908. 

Nice Homes at Hunter's Park at 

97,r>m, l«,7«K), »4.30U, »3,."i0«. 

83.7.^0 — Eislit rooms, stone founda- 
tion. l;ath. electric light, furnace 
heat grate and mantel, on Second 
street, near Fifteenth avenue east. 

|I3,.%00 — Ten-room house on Third 
street, near Seventh avenue east, 
stone foundation, bath, two toi- 
lets, electric light, suitable for 
two families, and will rent for $35 
per month. — (4818.) 

•1,700 — Six rooms, hardwood floors 
on flrst floor, full 50-foot lot. near 
Nineteenth avenue — (4712.) 

ai30 — Takes a 5-acre tract about 
3% miles from end of Woodjand 
line: twcr acres cleared. — (3727.) 

gpo.'SO 40 acres In Hermantown; easy 

terms. — ( 1355.) 





Money to loan on Real 
Estate Security, Build- 1 
ing Loans. 

W. M. Prindle & Oo. 

Lonsdale 13alldlng« 





I.ittlefork, Minn.. Nov 
to The Herald.).— C. T. 
Indus timber buyer, was 
He reports an accident 
dlan Northern Monday 
four cars of grain. A 
the cause and 
Fort Frances. 

. 28. — (Special 

rtchttrg. the 

here Tuesday. 

on the Cana- 

whlch ditched 

broken rail was 

it occurred Just west of 

Regeniek Family Gladdened by Re- 
turn of Mi$.si:ig One. 

St. Cloud, Minn,, Nov. 28. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Regeniek family 
certainly had good grounds for a 
Thanksgiving celebration this week as 
the wife and mother of the family, who 
has been missing for the past week, 
returned home Wednesday afternoon, 
well and happy. 

Mrs. John Regeniek mysteriously 
disappeared from her home last Thurs- 
day. Nov. 19. She told the children 
that she was going to the neighbors to 
make a call. The woman did not re- 
turn home that night and the family 
became alarmed. Inquiries were made 
through the neighborhood, but no one 
had seen the woman. The authorities 
were finally appealed to and a quiet 
search was made, but without success. 

After the family had about given up 
hope of ever seeing her again Mrs. 
Regeniek bobbed up serenely Wednes- 
day afternoon. She refused, however, 
to give any reasons for her leaving 
home or tell where she had been dur- 
ing the past week. The husband and 
children were so elated at her return 
that they did not press any questions 
and the probabilities 
mystery will never be 

Gives His Views of Wliat's 

the Matter With 


of non-combatant 

New York, Nov. 28. — Do away with 
civilian control of navy affairs. 

Reduce the power 

Abolish the navy bureaus. 

Let the men who do the fighting and 
command the ships control their ac- 

Abolish red tape. 

Increase the appropriations for tar- 
get practice. " ,, 

Cut down reckless naval expendi- 
tures Inspired by politicians. 

Build more ships. ,^ .. „ ..»„„♦ 

These are the things that President 
Roosevelt advocates in reference to 
the sea fighting branch of the mill- 

^^UnttrThey IV*'e''donT.Th*'e United States 
will remain unprepared for war and 
countless thousands will be charged 
annually to the navy appropriations, 
wTlle greedy politicians will be the 
sole beneficiaries. „,^oi 

These points were made by the presi- 
dent In an Interview to be pub Ished In 
the December Pearson's magazine from 
t e pen of Henry Reuterdahl. the jour- 
nalist who was compelled to abandon 
the battleship fleet on its world's cruise 
on account of his 
navy's efficiency. 


has purchased the Atlas of Du- 
luth. Minnesota, composed of 12 
sheets, scale 400 feet to 1 Inch, 
from Wa'llace P. Welbanks, and 
has completed the first two 
shaets, showing main portion or 
Duluth. These sheets are now 
ready for delivery. We will de- 
liver two or thrsf of t!ie remain- 
ing ten sheets each month until 
the Atlas Is completed- These 
maps are printed on heavy Im- 
I)orted paper, blue lines on white 
background, and appear like en- 
gravings. , 
Prices on request. 





Suitea. 3' 

d 'Pi; one. 

.4, 314 W. Firat 

14i2-l.'. Z'^-niil. 

are that 


criticism of the 

Starta Montana Paper. 

nranrl Forks. N. D.. Nov. 2S. — bam J. v.. ^ - „ 

Sn?an formerly of the Grand Forks 1 enty-two houra." 

Times. Devils L.akc Tnter-Ooean and 
Mandan Pioneer, besides other publica- 
tions In the state, has Issued _the first 
number of the Judith (Jap "Journal. 
The paper is published in the Judith 
basin In Montana, where Mr. Small 
has a liomestea d. 



Chicago. No. 28. — Samuel Shepard 
Rogers, at one time president of the 
American Newspaper Publishers' asso- 
ciation and for many yeara business 
manager of the Chicago Dally News, 
died today of paralysis. Mr. Rogers 
entered the employ of Victor F. Law- 
son, owner of the Chicago Daily News 

in 1881. 

. ♦ 

An Atchison merchant tried to sell a 
vacuum bottle to a Mlssourlan. "It will 
keep anything hot or cold seventy- 
two hours," he explained. "Don't want 
It don't want It at all." replied the Mls- 
sourlan. "If I have anything worth 
drinking I don't want to keep It sev- 


» ' ' ■ 

■ '■ ■ <■ 


ETTEi TO riY Y®IU1^ ©Wi'TM 


"^L"^^ a Complete Home 

oQ5^ >^^V^/M^ luat ; j^a>^ for c.M.kini,^ an.l gas 



range; electric light; hanUvoocl 
fltMirs in all but one room; con- 
crete foundation. It is central- 
ly located. Price, $3,650. 

SIX-ROOM DWELLING, with all modern ciivenienccs : hard- 
wood floors. >creens -t.irm windows; ^t.Mie foundation; 
cement floor; on Kleventh avenue east, between 1 hird and 
Fourth streets. \"ery reasonable terms. 

Price $2950 

located, on c .rner, will net Id per cent. Price, $4 ,JUU. 

R. P. DOWSE (Sl CO., 



Good Tone is Reported, But Few Deals Are Being 
Made— Eastern Owners Refuse to Sell or Give 
Long-Term Leases on Their Duluth Property. 

106 rro\iaen«e BulUllnff. 

Of actual transffi-s. the real estate 
nuirkfl fihowt'd practically notliine tl'»s 
u. . k Tilt If wtit a few deals closed. 
uiunii.orla(it In tlitinst Ivts, but there 
11 n- many In the air. f?o that real 
• Stat, men are smiling and happy and 

The undercurrent Is the whole thing 
in the present market. There isn't 
much actual business being -one. Deals 
are few and far between, but there is 
something In the feeling, which, though 
inexplicable, is giving the market a 
lit-althler tone than it has liad for 
over a year. Ileal estate men don t 
attempt to explain It. They are wait- 
ing for tiie boom they know is com- 
ing. They don't know wlien It will 
lireak. but wlien It does, prices will be 
s.nt shooting on desirable properties 
and tliere will be an extension of the 
limits of home building. 

The Kastern feeling Is always the 
purest criterion of the Duluth situa- 
tion Much I>ulutli buslnes.s property 
is h. Id in tlie Kasterners are 
in I lose touch wltti the big doings in 
the tinancial world— they are conserv- 
: ative as a rule, and when they predict 
clianges they know wliereof they 

** D O 3 Ic 

ii is a noticeable fact that Eastern 
holders of Duluth realty are not willing 
to release their holdings. Neither are 
thev willing to tie tliem un with long 
term leases. They are perfectly will ng 
to go on paving the tax^s and taking 
thHr rents, but they will guage their 
rents at present for no more tl;a'» ^V," 
or three vears In advance. T. W. Wahl, 
who returned from the East during tlie 
past wf>ek. brought back news of bet- 
ter feeling In all business circies in the 
Ivast and a better understanding of 
Duluth and its prospects among the 
Easterners*, who have pieces of Dulutli 
oroii. rty among their holdings 

C»ne Duluth real estate dealer, 
ha.s been trying lo get prices 
Kastern holders, received a letter 
ing the past week from a man, 
knows the situation thoroughly 
wiio explains It concisely and 
lie is conver.sative almost to 







a fault 

F.I. Salter Co. 



We write Burglary Insurance 
to care for you in case of loss. 

Call Us Up for Rates. 


Suite 200, 1st Nat. Bank Bldg. 

and when he says that Duluth has 
great things In store In the next ten 

years, he Is not making the prediction 
without basing it on actual fact. 

According to him, the prosperity of 
the country rests on the tariff revision. 
With that revision over, the feeling or 
insecurity among capitalists will dis- 
appear. The revival of business activ- 
Itv, which has already begun in a small 
wav, will become a veritable avalanche, 
which will sweep prosperity down on 
the country. After the revision of the 
tariff is completed in the spring, he 
savs, tlie Steel corporation will imme- 
diately begin the erection of its plant, 
and tlie steel plant means a big boom 
in Duluth realty. He is not willing to 
tie any of his properties up with a 
lease for longer than three years, and 
his action in that respect Is but an 
example of what all holders of Duluth 
business property are doing. Duluth 
business property is too restricted in 
area for the wise hohler to be held by 
long term leases when the boom comes. 

• • • 

The market Is expected to be quiet 
from now until the first of the year. 
There will be some movement all the 
lime, of course, but It will not assume 
any great proportions before the first 
of the vear, when the burden of taxes 
shifts from the buyer to the seller. 
The buyer now would be called upon 
to pay the 1909 taxe.'?. After the first 
of the year the burden will go on the 
holder on that date, so that the buyer 
will be relieved of the taxes. The item 
Is an Important one In a good many 
cases and It is having an Inlluence in 
the market. 

• • • 

Z. T. Mullln of Whitney Wall's office 
Is preparing a set of maps of the East 
end residence district, which, for 
thoroughness and completeness of de- 
tail, win be marvelous. They will be 
of Incalculable benefit to the real es- 
tate man and will be a convenience in 
the office. 

One map Is an ordinary bue-print 
map of the district lying between 
Twentieth and Thirtieth avenues east 
.'-'uperlor and Eighth streets, with 
names of a<lditions and divisions and 
block numbers in.serted. Another will 
be moro detailed, showing occupied 
a.nd vacant lots, the houses on the 
occupied lots being shown by different 

colors to distinguish frame, brick and 
stone construction. Estimates of the 
cost of each house will be made so 
that Mr. Mullln will be able to tell at 
a glance the character of. any particu- 
lar district. Another map will be made 
on which the name of each property 
owner will be written into tlie space 
siiowlng his holdings. That will be lor 
the use of Mr. Wall's office and will 
he a gr^at convenience for reference. 
The maps r<<ruire a great amount of 
work but Mr. Mullin will be rewarded 
by the time-saving in the future. 
• • • 
The building Inspector's ,. office 
doesn't show a very heavy list oi 
permits for home construction during 
the past week. Dermits were issued 
for onlv four residences, as follows: 

Ole rtagstand, frame dwelling on the 
north side of Tenth street, between 
Eighth and Ninth avenues east, lot o. 
block 26. Dakeview addition, ll.OOlt. 

W E. Wright, frame dwelling on 
north side of Sixth street, between 
Nineteenth and Twentieth avenues 
east, lot 16, block 21. Highland park, 

John Palmquist, frame dwelling on 
south side of Second street between 
Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth ave- 
nues west, west % 'o^ -ise, block 77. 
Duluth proper, Second division. ?.,000. 

Axel Larson, frame dwelling on the 
west side of Seventh avenue t^ast be- 
tween Ninth and Tenth streets, $1,000. 

Charles Bovle has sold the property 
occupied by C. H. IJagley & Co. on the 
north side of West Superior street, be- 
tween Third and Fourth avenues west, 
to Casslus H. Bagley. Tlie property is 
described as the westerly one-lialf of 
lot 55. West Superior street. Duluth 
Proper, First division. The considera- 
tion Is private. 

* * • 

William G. Hegardt has sold his 
property on the north side of First 
street between Seventeenth and Eigh- 
teenth avenues east, to Elcy "oatson 
Cole The property is lot 13. block bS. 
Endion division. The consideration is 
not announced. 

• ♦ * 
Peter Mainello has sold to Hymal 1>. 

Hallock the easterly twenty-five feet 
of lot 284. block 34. Duluth Proper Sec- 
ond division. The property, which is 
on the south side of Superior street 
between Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
avenues west, sold for |4,uOO. 


For a 100-foot building plot in restricted district, on 
the East end ridge, with all city conveniences, viz: 
Sewer, water, gas, cement curb and gutter, tar macadam 
pavement and cement sidewalk. It should bring 
$5,000. Do you want it ? 


For a close in five-acre tract. Same price for a ten- 
acre tract further out. 


exchangf: building. 





West Duluth 


A large modern dwelling on 
Superior street in the East End 
— II rooms — S50 per month. 

Mendenhall & Hoopes 

20{) Flr«< IVntlonal Bank Bids. 

* • • 
Merrick J. Gochey has sold to Sofia 

Smith lot 6. block 4. Harrison's division 
on le south side of Third street be- 
tween Twenty-sixth and Twenty-sev- 
enth avenues east, for $1,400. 

* • ♦ 

Charles J. Anderson has sold to Al- 
fred W. Taussig lots 7 «"*! ^v.^^^o^^^,,'' 
Harrison's division, for $2,500. The 
propertv consists of 100 feet at the 
southwest corner of Third street and 
Twenty-seventh avenue east. 

F.Uowlng »re the real estate Iranrfen for tlie 
week: , _ ,„. 

VIrBliit.i Imrrovtmenf roropnny to Kooen 

Mndsev. lot 8. blnrk 30. Wrglnia •-. 

Clara ». Siihely Ui E. Jaoksuii. *Vs of swVt. 

■ic-vi of sw'/i. section 31 .M-13 

mist .K. R5iH>erg ft ux. to Krnest Krickscn. 



(Continued on page 27, fifth column.) 





Near Postofflce & Board of Trade 

Worth $12^000 

but will sell for much less 

GEO. R. UYB0URN,14 Phoenix BIk 

^i>^ iJ « ;^ n g> < 


tr. St. T>ouis !,nd Carlton counties, 
handv to ia:l and wagon roads. Xo 
better lands in t!;e .«tiite for mix. d 
fan. it!.;, dairy, poultry and stock 
raising I'rlce reasonable; terms 
easy. l!^>' market f r y.-ur farm 
products. -No trouble to >1."W liinds. 


303-4 Torrey Building. 

Old 'Phone ICOI. 


in Lakeside. East end. West end 
and on tlie Boulevard, which you 
can buy from us on easy terms. 
ti'n.oo DOWN \sn moxthly 


Cooley & Underhill 


Fire Insurance Written in Old Ile- 

liuble Coiiipnnlea. 

200-211 KXtll.^MiE BI-DG. 

Are You Looking for An 


Two "Store bulldtnprs and big li.-use 
In rear, «'n a f.o-foot lot. near 
Twentv-fifth avenue wt st and .'Su- 
perior ' street. Tills property draws 

$ir,(> rent, per month. 

Make u.<= an offer, as owner Is 

leavlnK t''*' ' ''>■ ,. ^ . , , 

Office oieu until 8 o'llock even- 



2102 We»l SiiperM»r Street. 
Xew 'riione, l«7i»-A. 

Money to Loan 

At Lowest Rates on 

Real Estate 



B 'AnTriom- FUCK- AKcnrmcT 



•=- j£&^ 




rine double house, with 
in four blocks of new 

court I'.o'.ise. two 5-rocm 

flats, with 

bath in eacli : hardwood floors, elec- 
tric liglit; hot water heating plant. 

#COCA Fine corner in East end, 
SvUvU I0('xl50 feet, with ten- .'-team heated house fine loca- 
tion lor additional buildings. 


20.1 E.\ohnn|ce nidg. 

On account of the owner's sickne.s* 
Is a fine tract of land containing 

71/2 ACRES 

land car line; fronting the Gnesen 
county road. 

A Splendid Investment 

W. M. PrInDLE & CO. 

LoDMdale Building. 

Flat Property Corner lot 


Within a Blocli ol Lin- 
coin Parle on Car Line. 


Main Floor. Palladio. 

Will Exchangelij 2801 Ave Wcsl 

A practically new short car- 
riage Oliver Typewriter for a 
second-hand long carriage 
machine of any make. 

The D. A D. Co. 

BOO Palladio Bldg. 

Zf-nilh. 6S6. Old, 42."-R. 

WILI. LEASE for lUt year.-». k.t .^Ox 
140, on low»»r side of F'lrst .-^trttt 
between Third and Kourth avt - 
nues west. fa\"ial li ttrn.s 
If taken lit once. 

FOR S.4I.E — Thrf»--!^tnry and base- 
mtiit Iriik huihling on I'ourth 

pt, t i.tween Tliird and Fourth 

avenut> west; a!l nioihrn < onven- 
lences inf ludlnj? steam heat. hath. 
etc Splendid Inv.-stinent : will 

pav U< per lent: |1,«" ' ..•■iUs 
this property. 

w. c. 

Umwm^ i Oia, 

A fine 9-room house with water, 
sewer, gas and electric light, bath; 
li:<,od cellar barn; stove heat; built 
In 1907; rents. $480 a year. 

If you are looking for a nice home 
in the West end, this will suit you. 


310-11 Provldenee Bltlg. 

lb • >3 

.Manfanttnn Bldic. 


Furnisheil ,^-ronni hou.«e at Lester 
Park. Has city water, sewer, elec- 
tric lights, furnace heat, hardwood 
floors 130.00 per month. Same 
house not furni.<hed. $20.00 per 
1111 ntii. 



-L :-■-•.'-' 



.2 . )b 


«i srtO li;> Fifteenth avenue west. 

*9-r^m house for two families^ 
onlv one-half block from Superior 
street concrete foundation; gas 
anlwater in avenue: $500 or more 
Cviii handle it. Great bargain. 

f2oi^n0^4 East Fifth street^ 7- 

* -oom house ^^^ re^r otJoX^^'^^^ 


•€Er^^?a^^^1^r^;j-J^n;\ly modern and good. 

.400<i Portland Square. East enti. 

nW^almost new modern house, 
"ix^or seven rooms, hot water heat, 

,7 aSj^A splendTd brick modern two- 
firniTy flat building, six and seven 
rooms^; hot water heat; hardwood 
finish; rent. $80 P;?^ inontl.. 
l^l^l .i'SGE"o\rsMt{!r. 


TUIrd Ave. West. 

Money to Loan 

5% 51% 6% 

Real Estate and All 
Kinds of Insurance 

0. e. Harlman & Co., 

205 Lonsdale Bldg. 


.IF StI- 


A new. mod. rn UakeHl.le house, we 
will sell for lews titan coijt. •»«•« « 
*„,«ll oa»h payment and the balancp 
monthly. Ju»t « you pay for 


CIIA>. r. < HAKi. Gen. Mgr. 
503 ^ellwood Bldg. 

21 • >8 

- ni^c5^ • <^nrcji^^' 

o&CQ/^ii^ • -c^-rccry 




Prices are low— f225, »250 and »300; 

one-half cash, balance six nionths. 
Next siirlng these lots will be off the 
m^rket—tife railroad will be In and 
^o lots will be available for less 
"han $500. This is the history of all 
mining towns. The time to biiy Is 
immedlatelv after they're offered. 
Comfin and talk this over. We'll ex- 
plain all particulars. 


20 1 Exchange Bank Building. 


210 \^>«« Superior Street. 

H^i»- is a design for a residence con- 
siderably larger tlian the average size 
of dwellings, worked out in good style 
and jdanned for convenience, comfort 
and economy of construction. The 
building is Intended to be one of fire- 
proof construction, brick, hollow tile 
and steel being the materials used. 
The plans are carried out somewhat af- 
ter the Kngllsh idt-a of arrangement, 
each room being an apartment dis- 
tinctly separate from other apartments. 
The plans, however, contain < very 
convenience of accessibility usually 
demanded in the modern American 

^Ti% entrance is from a smaM P'^rch 

rto the •entry' or reception hall. 

Lvhich connects directly with the liv- 

_ ^■^A utnirivjiv linll- For or- 


iiiK room and stairway liall. For or- 
dinary home comfort and for entertam- 

•r.' i>t "the aTJ-goiaeiit of the first 
ctorv Is Meal, and ti>e living room es- 
pecially is well adapted to any occa- 
sion It is tlie salient f.-ature of the 
place, and with Its high bay window, 
wide fireplace and attract ve windows 
opening out to the veranda, is indeed 
»n attractive room. ^ The veranda ac- 
cessible only from the living room, is 

Intended to be e"^'l"«^"l7"'l„f^XlnE 
be used the ye«r around. The dining 
room is . ntered from a small hall 
which is accessible ""o^ * ■'^' •!.^''^, j"^:^^ 
inll an<1 llvin'.? room. Off the dining 
r.umrs an a tractive tlUd breakfast 
room with a fireplace. The service 
'-om the kitchen is through a china 
nanirv complete with china cabinets, 
ttc The kitchen, though not large, is. 
with Its pantries, complete and con- 
venient for its purpose. 

A feature which has much to favor 
it Is the stairway arrangement. The 

Piairway hall is shut off entirely from 
both stories by glass panel doors, fire- 
proof but attractive In appearance. 
.Such an arrangement need not detraci 
from the interior design of a home, 
and It does much for the safety of a 
building and the comfort of Its occu- 

The stairways for the entire build- 
ing, from first story to attic, are con- 
tained in this stairway hall, which Is 
convenient to all parts of the house. 

In the second story are four bed- 
rooms and two bathrooms, w-lth ample 
closet space. The .servants quarters 
would be in the third story, where also 
a billiard room could be arranged. 

\ residence as above described would 
co'«=t to build complete In Duluth or 
vicinity 'I'-OO^j^j^THONY PUCK. 

Architect, Duluth, Minn. 

in and 






Send your bunlnes* to 


nt the 

305 Hammond «i»V-. ^^P,nr'°'"i ^^' 
Old Phone 4269 or 3651-L. 


In the land of the "Big Red Clover 
Bolt" of .Aitkin, Charlton and St. Lotilw 
(oiintleM. Tributary to Dulutb. Su- 
uerior and Twin Cities, is tlie most 
attractive illntrlet for the Honieseelt- 
er and Inventor of any part of fbe 
Groat Northwowt. BeeaiiNoi Of tne 
oxeellont oharaotor of Itn landsi, ana 
Looatlon. with reference to Rall- 
roadH and tiood .Markot-. Booau«o: 
Lands are still low in price and are 
being sold to actual "*"'^r?,'^"^ »3- 
voatora on oawy lerma. Call or ad- 


213-314 Torrey Building. 

HINTER'S I'ARK — New six-room 
house, modern except heat, about 
ready for occupancy, f4,*00. Will 
take lot as part payment. 

L.AKESIDE — New slx-room house, 
modern in every way. ready for 
occupancy r>ec. 1. »3.«00. Will take 
lot as part payment. 

TWELVE HOMES at Lakeside rang- 
ing in price from C2,000 to 93.O00, 
on easy terins. 

LtkTS — $250 to IW50, on easy monthly 

Are to Hold a 


300 Burro^ve DulldlnK. 

Illlllllliiiiiiiiliiiii i|iip" 




A Lakesule 7-rootn 

li'>; batli, clec- 

4.1s; very easy terms 

Lakeside, two lots, 

Iv.rty-fourth ;n-onue 

easi and RegoiU M. ; water, gas and 

SC'WtM \U 

l.akfside. c1 Mr- 


tn ■ it- " ■» 


easi and 

SC'WtM If 





— -CUNARD— ^ 



^ and Egypt ^ ■ 

Ofier lb« uR»urp«»»efll in Luxuriou* 
•ad CoBiforuble Ocean Travel by iu 

Great 20.000 toa Steamcn 

•• Caroola." Jan. 7. Feb. 18i 
* Carmania,'* Jai. 21. Mar. 4 

LklflMt Iriple-icrew turbiae m the world 


New York. Bo«ton. Chicago, Minnaapolte, 
Phiiadelpliia St. Loai«. S»b Fraiicwco, 
Toioalo. and Monlrtal. or Local AgooU 


tent. eMierl.-ni-.d st.niRraplier at 
r,.a.sonable salary. Call Zenith phone 


v\ .\.M Ki'^^-- l-nsiTION HY YOITNG 
i.i'ly -•jteii '■. expertfcncd; can 

lurni?;li r s. uutsnie of l>iiluth 

p: . f Tr.'.l. A.ia!ts.s. L:ly Barrettt, 
iC.iiii.r. Miuii. 


a.-sii>'.s [)..-i"i')n caring lur furulahed 
ruDins .\ ill. ss J. 4, H«rald. 

-sires gt-ntleuien's wajjhlug. llannels a 
.sprcialiy. Address 805 IJus^l Second 


tiiired cook would like po.sition by 
day or otiier day work. 322^ Eaat 
Third street. 






heat; open 4f: 

anltor serv- * 


.•i;.ta n.-a.-vkeeper would like poai- 
iion witli widower wiih children. 310 
East Superior street. 

ironini!; and cleaning by day in pri- 
vate family Api>ly upstalra Flat 2. 
U Firnt street. 

cr.' .1 dressmaker and talloreaa by 
tli^ .l.i\. WS^h First avenue west. 

% Seven-room flat: sfciam 

# plumbing; gas ^>j; J8 
i^ ice; central lotSftUon; 

* '^'"""'cHAS. P. C^AIG & CO. 
001-503 SellwOdd Building. 

S". '^ 


(Continued from page 26.) 




of oxperienoe as housekeeper or as- 
si.stant for widower with young child. 
A good home deaired, rather than 
large wages. New 'ph one 22. 3-D. 
^Ji-p-r,-::;:-^^;^; vi'IvNTED BY YOUNG % 
1 Mistress. .Hewing by the day; % 

<.;.....i. .. d clothes a specialty; best of # 
refer*Micf.s. Old 'phone UnSK. # 


t I 



.14 AUTOMOB1LE.S. *• 



* * 

«. Steam-heated Hal of six rooms; * 

ii hot and cold water and Janitor 

^ service Included; good location. * 

% FOR RENT. * 

^ Flats In new brick building In ^.i 

;> West end; strictly modern; hot ^- 

* water lieatlng plant for each * 

llat. * 

*. Ready for occupancy about * 
i(. Nov. 15. * * 







men. if your book-keeping Is not 
sati.Kfaclory. Address, .Expert Ac- 
>-.nintant. Herald. 

Several fine bargains In high- 
powered second-hand cars, new- 
Iv painted and overliauled. 
' Al.Ho agents for the Thomas 
Flyers. $3,000, |4,500 and |6.000 

•7i«Sani;AU <*.' 


•3:1 S P'fiiAll tuu''!' 

•8:05 ami \ .^'ict!*. 
•3:3S pwl t «imrtn. i 



! Arrl»e. 
' '10:10 am 

•8:IS pm 

•=i:45 pm 

man from the farm, attending the 
Dul'ith Busine-ss university to work 
mmnings. evenlng.s and Saturdays, 
tor room and boanl. Apply at once 
at iffloo of Duluth Busin.-.s.-? univer- 

IM'ilcM no alooii lwt*e«n Endtou »n<» Tw» 


X 6 :4i pm 


HiwrU auill 


lirrtues plii-e to wiTk for room and 
boar 1 ^vl.;.• <it t.n liiig school. Ad- 

(lr«"ss L. -■•, H'.-s-ald. 

day lal>orer of any kind at once. Mr. 
East. 2710 Railroad street. 

Duluth, Minn. 

Two Big 

real estate olfice, four years' office 
experience. Something it will pay 
to stick to. Address Inciuiry. care of 




working machinery; sawmills, edg- 
ers. lathmills. saw tables, surfacers. 
matchers, moulders, lathes, drills, 
shapers. Northern Machinery com- 
pany, Minneapolis. 

Largest Dealers. 
Send for Catalogues. 


^ R. B. KNOX & CO. .. 

Dec 1. No. 114 East Seventh street; 
hardwood floors and all modern. In- 
yuire L. P. Schneider, care Nick 

Witt's market. . 

West Tiiird street; one 3-room flat, 
2732 West Third street. Apply Mar- 
tin Smith, Astoria hotel. Zenith 
plione, 2156. 

and two rooms. 30 East Sixtii street, 
and eight-room house at Fortieth 
avenue west. Apply 30 East Sixth 
street. ■■ ^ 

flat. Hot water heat. 332 Twelfth 
avenue east. 


•4:00 pM) 
•8:00 ami 

•7:J0 wmi 
•8-H am 

lijt-.ii-.' ( 

r9 :(ja am 
1 :5» pm 
• tl :ill pm 

Aslitand an.l Eart 

A.* ■ - •■ ! ■' ■■ 



i .Vrrl'e. 
.|«II:IS a« 

' •« 30 pm 
».8 :0l) am 
• 6:25 pm 

I Arrlvd. 
1 •8:30 am 
I t2.-03 p« 
I *7.1K>pm 

•Uail, tl>all? eicept Sundaj. 'FUme ill. nil ;in Wi-st suoerlor «r«et 



elass cook of long experience wishes 
J.iti for winter in tamp .«i- boarding 

I .use. Address .\ •;''.. H.T:ild. 

¥i 1 1 A tT« in" \vA.\ri:i> Hv .man and 

ui!-. ,ook.- Ill >amp. or tirst-clas.s 
Hotel, can references. Call 
..r write G. L., 2116 West Michigan 
I mlutli, Minn. 

Grand piano, good as new for 1150. 
212 West First st reet, room S. 

For Sale — 50-foot lot on boulevard near 
2nd Av. W. E. C. Junker. 418 Sup. St. 

FOR RENT— 4 RtX>M l-'LAT AT 807 4 
East Third street. Inquire at 305 
East Fifth street. 

water, sewer, electric light, steam 
heat; $20. 108 First avenue west. 
Also one 4-room flat, bath and pan- 
try; strictly modern; $33 Including 
heat. S. S. Willidmson, 515 Torrey 
Bldg. Zenith 'phone 1136; old 'phono 


305 West Fifth street. 

S 1 i . . i I 1 - »N " W A NT E I>~ A P( )SIT BIN 

as salesniar. jr collector, by steady, 
rtdlal»le man. cin f lu nish horse and 
it de-fired. Ai ■ -s A'., Herald. 


North-Wesiern Iine 

,.r ]» will, experience in grocery 

\, . ■ -., '( ion of iilin<i3t any 
,1 II. raM, 

i.;[,_Yt)U.\G MAN. 
ted and thorough! 

il; .-.irif* position 
,;, Heral'l. 

a^»' '.'t. wf. 
<..''\- !i!'i;i. 1- 


;\ '1 !•; I ' 

J , .^ -.N ii.i. lA- EXPERl- 

. .1 ,., .k.v.. 1. ■!■ :ii;'l offu-e man. 
tii.i.ieiiL or temp'irary position; 
l.?rate salnlry; city references. J 


learning dressmaking and pattern 
cuttfng. Miss Gray, 3rd floor Gray- 
Tallanl Co. 


cheap, if sold this month. Also other 
good property, on easy terms. In- 
quire loy Sixty-third avenue west, A. 
1'. Freeberg, Zenith 'phone, 3217-Y. 


house business; best location In city; 
sell at low price. be sold bo- 
fore Dec 1. Call Zenith 2195-A. 

at 608-A West .Second street; hard- 
wood floors and ail modern. 

and kitchen range furnished. 17 
Seventh avenue west. 


SoTiii No. 81 
AM ; P M I 
t7:30l •5aO|L».. 
yj A%\ •5:35;... . 
?.M.; A.M I 
f7:4SI •3:40,Ar. . 
ftaSi •(i;30|.... 

ft:!} •3.50; 

f7-.4ai •4:}0i 


• 8:00 


. UnlJth 


Ho'ighton . . . 

.... Cumniet ... 

Uliftniliig . . . 
. , . M->Mii*>(.i* . . . 
.Sault ^iJt. Mart* 
. , . . Montreal . . . 
D'loluu .... 

No. rl No. 5 
All*H»:301 t«:M 
, i«I0:l3 t«:« 
i P M.| 


...| •9:301 

..|»ia:l5i t7:55 
...(•I 1 .301 t*^S 
. ..1 •5:S0| 

.... r'O:''! 
.... •I0«0| 

A.M \ P.M I 

♦8:50i •7:li,l.t 

P. VI I A.M.i 
f8:00| •7:tB|Ai. .. 

Kew Tort 

I A.M.I PM. 
..Af: •7J01t«0:l9 

I P.M.I A.M. 
. .L»l •li^^ t«>4j 

ried man. now employed a.'* substitute 
nia:I varner, desires employment for 
t ;e v.iiiter. Address. "A. D. M.. 
W.St liiilutii Postoffice. 

SITU ^ ; inN VANTi:i> --P')SIT10N AS 

" burkvep. r ..r liofl elerk. Sohar. In or 

out of th- city. Eight years' experl- 

eiic- in lu'o h.l.l.s. Al reference.-*. J. 

15. H<-i-aid. 

•Dally. to**!? eicept Sunday. 
Timloa >"o». t aaU 8. 

INBlnc eai ou 


, A M. ; p. M. 

P M 

A M 


•3.50, •7.40 
•4.0.'Si •7.55. 
•4.201 •8.15 
•7.jr» •11.21 

1,, Duluth Ar;«l0.30l 'S 30 

Lf.snh Ave We»t..Lv|»IO.I5i •3. II 3 


.U •lO-OOl 'S.OO 
...Lvl •6.50^I2.0I 

is 491110 35|Ar. 

IflO »1 
•6.38 tlu 24iAr. 



• 8 561*10. 56{Ar 

• II.40I 

•2 43 

•8 45! 





Proctor . 
Ml. li"U 


. . F.i'etuHl 
. . tipiicta 

. BiwuUlk 

. IIlt>blng 
. Asbawa . 
. . lUnler 
Fort Kraacef ..Lt| •I.3« 
I p. M. 1 
. Beaudetts ...Ui'lOOJI 
. . Warrj<id Vt\ '8 33! 

...L»V»4 00|' 



new stove blacking that will never 

born off; selKs at every home; agents 

I12U montl.'.y: write today. 

;i-Griffin companv. Toledo. O. 

peiise.s to nun with rit; to introduce 
noiillry compound. U.rant company. 
Department 97, SpringrteUl, HI. 

vGEN'fs^Tf a'^'weeiv i:xpenses 

paid, no experience re-iulr«d; photo 
pillow top.H 30c; enlarered portraits, 
frames, lowest prices; free .samples. 
Uatalogne. De[>artment 60. Rltter 
Art studio. Chicago. Ill- 



— OF— 


third floor; rent reasonable. 218 West 
Fourth street . 

modern conveniences. 4310 Ollllat. 
Lakeside. Call Mrs. J. W. Llllua. next 

water, ssewer and toilet. 119 East 
Seventh street. 

$15. 218 West Fourth -streut, ground 


Itl2 20 
i|4l2 IS 

..Lt! •6.551412.18 

Itl2 42 

...L»! •7.32 ±12 49 

,..L», lt'2 20 

1. JAM. 

1 1 P M- 

. L»l •7.I0:»U.15 

...Lti •4.58i 
,..L»| •1.501 


•l»,ill/ fHiUy except S'onday. f-HundM onU. 
Througli aUeplng and dlntng Mf ierrlo*. 



agent 8 .Id 1,00S Dio'/.o Disinfecting 
Cibinets during September alone, 
prortt $7'*1 20. K Cowger. ban Jose 
Cal , sold 2.700 since July la. ProUt 
I-.IOO. Write Parker Chemical com- 
pany. Chleago. 

UD.smLVED, That the original Ar- 
ticU^s of Incorporation of Nantucket 
Company, a corporation organized and 
existing under and by virtue of the 
laws of the State of Mlnne.'sota, be and 
the same are hereby amended so that 
Article V of paid original Articles shall 
read as follow.'s: 


"The amount of the capital stock of 
this corporation shall be One Hundred 
Thau.<*nnd Dollars ($100,000.00), divided 
Into One Thousand ( 1,000 • shares of 
One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) each, 
and may be Issued and paid In in 
money, lands or securitios, at such 
time and in such manner as the Board 
■ if Directors may determine." 

Be It further resolved, that this reso- 
lution be embraced In a certlttcate duly 
executed by the President and Secre- 
tary of the corporation under It.s cor- 
porate seal, and that the officers of the 
corporation cause this resolution, so 
certified, to be approved, filed, recorded 
and published In the manner prescribed 
by law. 

struments. .Send ^-our orders for 
popular songs and records to Zenith 
Music company. No. 6 lEast Superior 
street, Duluth, Min n. 


i\>-srrii»ton. WUon plwrno- 
<i-ail-.e. band and or- 
r li 8 t.r a liistrumeiiU. 
l.laiios and organs. lug- 
iv.iia WK-SlXiAARD. 7 
i.iid 9 Flr»t Af«. West. 

BW ^4<)f iieH. section 31-52-12 

Ilobert Rlohraoud to George F. I.lntlsay. s^ 

of nu<4. wVt of se%. section 17-68-21 

Cliarira Ijiureii to Victor Narvane. lot 3. 

»e^4 of nw\i, stK-tlon C-.'iS-lS 

Ida Vendo to Viktor Lelno, lot 3. Work 8, 

VIrstnIa ; ■ 

L. A. Mantn et ux. to Ceorge Rupley, und. 

1-3 w^t of MuVi. seotlon 15-.'i8-U 

Thiiraas H Irwin to owiitr of eH of se>4, 

seoUon 22 61 '.iO • • 

E. P. Towne et ux. to R. Drew Muaser. eH 
of seVi. iwH of »e%. secUon 29 67 18... 
Jolui M. Baniett to WUUara A. Cant «t al.. 
Jots 83 on Second strett. 70 on Third 
street. 164 on Ktfth street. 115 on Sixth 
stroet. 124 on .Sixth street, 124 on Ser- 
entli street, 163 on Kaxhth street. 108 on 

Ninth street. Fond du Lac 

NeU Auderion et ux. to William Steama, 
lots 13, 14. block 1, Anderson'* addlUon, 

Virginia • • 

C> W Pettrs et «1. to Casper Lindsay, e»i 
fracUonal lot 11. bUxk 107, h:ndl(in cU- 
?l»lon; frartlnnal lot 12, eVi fractional lot 

11, block 1S4. Portland division 

John r. Appleb> el ux. to Andrew lUibach. 
easterly V4 lot 380. block 173. DuluUi 

l"roiwr. Second dlvUlon ■ • 

Same to Frank Kujawa, westeriy H lot 
380, tlock 173, Duluth Proper. Second di- 
vision .• ■ „i; • ". ■ ' ■ 

Ole lUeltcr et ux. to Wisconsin Tlmlier com- 
pany. ne% of seVi. lota 1, 2. section 11 j 

lot 5. section 12 6B 19 ••• 

Fran* Weimberg et ux to Mike Peakar, lot 

6 block I, Pillsburj- addhlnn. Hlbblng 

John Q. A. CMHby et ux. to Aguila O. Os- 

man ot 10. block 4, Harrison's dlvUloo.. 

Orace Cameron to E. P. Towne. eVi of 

86%. sw^4 of »eH. section 29-67-18 

William llooiney el ux. to W. J. Rooney et aL 

niirt block 75, First addlUon Vlrglida 

ChJrlea i. Anderson to Alfred W. Taussig. 

lots 7. 8. blx-k 4, Harrlmin's division 
Robert J. Gordon et ux. to Uie Kenllworth 

companj'. swVi of section 34-51-14 

Iterlali .Magoffin et ux. to l>anlel U. Camp- 

boU. lot 29. block 8. ProctorknoU 

BorUia S. Richards el mar. to William Gold- 
stein, ot 170. Minnesota avenue. Lower 

IMiluth ■..; ; 

Viktor Steh et ux. to Oliver Iron Mining 

i-orapany. lots 21. 22, block 10. Sparta... 
P«ter Ongal'i et ux. to same, lot 5, block 1, 

Sparta \\\"'i,' 

Charles P. Webber et ux. to FrankUn R. 

Webber. swVi of secUon 17; nH of nw%. 

se^4 of nwH nVi, of swVi. sVi of neJ4. 

new of new. excipt eH of neW of weW. 

new of iicW. and nwW of ueW. except wVi 

of new. nwVi of nwW- secUou 20-51-14.. 
Virginia Improvement conii>any to (». U. 

Griggs. loU 17, 18. bloik 28. Virginia . . 
Nell iL Tlidansini et ux. to the Forest Lake 

State bank. « ^ of seW. ncW of swW. neW 

of swW. section 21; n«W of ueW. aectloa 

28-70-20 ■• ■• 

William Baylls to William E. Dean. Jr., 

nwW of nwW. secUoti 27-C6-18 

John Buchanan et ux. to Jo»«ph UoW'ny. 

8W Wof so, seW of awW. secUon 18 ej-l"*.. 
Joseph Hobncy et ux. to Flora Buchsii-.n, 

8wW of »e\*' »«^ 0' *"'''»• »«••'<>" 18-0'- 

1 U 

Conrad Miiltsim et ux. to Alfred Wasala, 
eVi of T feet, lot 24. block 73. Vli«lnla. . 

Charle* J. l-Uilui d to Mrj. O. R. Smith, lot 
21, bock 40, Biwablk 

Oscar Koskl et ux. to Oliver Mining com- 
pany, lot 15. block 15, .Sparta 

Samuel Kaski et ux. to aanie. lot 21. bloi-k 

Michael Kohkr to same, lot 5, block 16, 
Sparta • •, .■,■■".' 

William O. Hagardt el ux. to fclcey Hoat- 
8on Cole, lot 18. block 68. Fjidlon di- 
vision •„• •, 

Joe Koroaei et ux. to OUver Iron Mining com- 
PAiiy. lot 35. block 11, SparU ... ^.. •• 

Ilmar Kangas et ux. to same, lot 36, block 
11, Sparta ',";i"^ 

Joeeph KlcTO et ux. to aame, loU 4, 5, block 
12 Sparta • ,V i'»' 

Anton K. Johnson et UX. to aame, loU 16. II. 
block \i. Sparta ■ •■;■.■ 

Selraa Knutl et mar. to Oliver Iron Mining 
company, lot 9, block 10. Sparta ■••■•• 

Joseph Keru et ux. to aaiae, lot 27, blocK 

Gust Latvala et ux! to ■•m«. lot 32. block 

10. Sparta ,"■.■,.■ 

Samuel Keller et ux. to aarni*. lot IS. 

block 11. Sparta W.^^ ,\ \, 

Richard Lakso et ux. to same, lot 30, blo<k 

11, .Sparia ; ' ' ' ' V.; ' ' 

Otto lindholm et ux. to Oliver Iron Min- 
ing cimpHny. lot 17. block 8. Sparta 

Frank KUnU el ux. to Oliver Iron 5Uning 
company, lot 5, block 10. Sparta ...... 

AuK.n liidlhar it ux. to same, loU «. I, 
block IJ. .Sparta / ' ,' w ' I ' i.V 

Masalia Improvenunt company to John A. JU- 
tli. et al.. lot 14, block 15; lot 10, block 
9; low 11. 12. block 12; loU 2U. 21. block 
18. Sparia ■ ■ • ■ • • ■ 

Mosaba Improvement cinnpany to Oscar Kosw, 
lot r., blu.k 15. .spiirta ■■ ■■. iT'Va 

.Same to John A. Jutln et al., lota 17, 18. 
block 15, Sparta ■: V a 

Cliarlea T. Long et ux. to lota •. 

7, block 8. Sparta •■■ •.I'lW 

John Saarl et ux. to Frank Jasbar. lot 15. 




4 SO 










.Same to same. nwW of nwW. section ^-62-15 

Northern Pacific Railway company to Frea 
8. Bell, lot 2. seW of neW. secUon 1.1-65 -18 

Same to aame, lot sw Wof nwW. secUon x, 
lot 2, »H of new. neW of swW. "H or 
8oW. sccUon 3; scW of swW. nwW of »oW. 
section 4: nw Wof aoW. seW of ssW. sec- 
6; lot 2, seW of nwW. section 7; sW of 
seW, section 11: lots 8. 9. nwW of rwW. 
13; neW of nwW. section 18-65-12; noW 
of nwW. section 13; eW of seW. »<«4,o" 
14; swW of new. seW of nwW. secUon a<- 
g9.22 6,8.10 

Cttarles s! Wymon et ux. to Rebecca A. 
Chapman, lots 194, IM, 198. 200, Mock 
66, Duluth Proper. Third division .... . 

The CnUldreii's Home society to John Da»le«. 
lot 14. block a 3. London addlUon ■••,• 

Walujr K. Newsom et ux. to W. W. Fisher 
et al., und. H Uiterett In sW of neW. 
aecUoa 23-58-20 ; . ' " « 

John T. Wilson to Judd Brewster, loU ». 
11, block 3; lot 21, 23, bock 8, Superior 
View addition • ■ • • • 

H. A. Wing et ux. to Farmers' Banking com- 
pany, lot 13. 15. block 4. lota 22. at. 
block 8, Superior View addlUon •■ „• 

John T. Wilson to Judd Brewster. loU 20. 
•a 28 block 8. Superior View addlUin 

Judd Brewster to Farmers' BankHig compaiif. 
loU 13, 15, 22, 24. block 8, aup«lor Mow 
addition .',"."',» 

Julm T. WUson to W. W. Sanford. loU 18. 
20. block 5. lot 14, block 0. Superior Mew 
addition ■ ■ -.'' 

Tlie VliKlnla ft Rainy Lake company to Clara 
J. (Jlbbs. neW of nwW. loU 1, 2, 3, sec- 
tion 19-68 17 v;iu ■ ■ ■ ■ rVoi 

Gorge 3. Shaw et ux. to Northern Lana 
ft l«an company, nwW of secUon l-«e " 

Nancy A. Gilbert et al. U) W. W. Klslier 
et aL, und. W lutereat to sW of neW. 
section 23-58 20 ■ • • • 

Jame« W. DUkerson et ux. et ol. to samo. 
und. W irtedcst in aW of neW. aecUon 23- 

58-20 ,■ ■ ■ . ■ ■ ii;" 

Andrew L. Newson «t ux. et al.. to W. 
W. Mslier et al.. sW of noW. s«^on 

J "ph*"'" Newao • net- u_x. 'to W. W. Fisher 

et al., sW of new. section 23-58-20..^... 
John Saari et ux. cl al to OH^^ I^"" ^^^ 

Ing comr»ny. lots 20. 21. 22. ZJ. ««. 

block 11. Sparta ,■„,." 'ai 

Erik Nellnark et ux. to aame. loU 31. 

block 11. SJarta .' V ' ii ' wnii 

MaU Zadiilk et ux. to same, lot 34. WocK 

11, SpaiU ■ «■„■,■ '^t' 

Oscar R. OUou ot ux. to same, lot 37, 

block 11 lot 22, block 15, SparU ....■■■■ I'WO 
C H. MacDermott tst ux. to OUver Iron 

Mining comi-any, lot 14. block U . ■ 
Masaba Inipro«ment company to Anahaim 

Ruahanen. lot 19. block 15. Sl>»rta . . ^^^ 

Anshalra Ruahsnci. ''^ ,"*• ^^\ ^"'"nn^^a 
Mtolng company, lot 10. block 15. «P»rta 

John Kosk et ux. fi OscAr K. Olson 
22. block 15, SparU • • ■■■■ 

William Olson et ux to Oliver Iron Mln 
Ing «,mpany, lot 26. block 15. 8 arU 
Musur to same, lot 6. Dlocx 

what has been learned by late scien- 
tific Investigation In safeguarding the 
health of the community. 


North Dakota Woman Fa- 
tally Burnt and Child 
Will Die. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 28.— Mra. 
Robert Ludtke, of Bottineau county, 
was killed by the explosion of kero- 
sene used in starting the kitchen fire, 
and her 3-year-old daughter was so 
badly burned that death may result. 
The woman and child were alone at the 
time. The father, who wa-s plowing 
In a field neirby, arrived home just In 
time to rescue the baby. The mother 
wajs also removed from the burning 
house, but was so iva.liy burned that 
death came in a few minutes. 











building. 106 West Superior street, 
"V^'ednesday and Saturday evenings. 

block 1. Sparta 

Masulia Improvement company to Ignax Bo- 
beth lot 20, block 1. .Sparta 

Same to same, lot 21, block 1, .Sparta 

C'atehrnc Jury to Ollvtr Iron Mining com- 
pany, lot 32, '■'■-•' ••■ ""• :'l blot* 2. 


block -; lot 31, bl^K-k 

pun '» .*'***,** 'n* 'i 1 ' il 

iry Lchto et ux. to same. loU 1, 2, block 

5. Sparta W-i.t"J\' 

Frank Jasbar el ux. to same, lot 15. block i. 

























Johan'steba etux.' to' saiie.' lot' 9.' block n. 

John*?? Hanson ot ' ox. ' W (^orge " F. Llndl 
say aW of neW. section 24-66-17 ■■■■■■ 

MUahe ft NorU>ern Townslte company U) 
NevUle Iron Mining company lots G, 7. 
« 10 11 12 13, 14. fracUonal lot 15, 
bJk 19'; lot:. 6.-7. 8, 9. 10, U. 12. 13. 14. 
fracUtmal lot 15, block 20 ... ;,,•,„„ 

Jo "a. Jutln et al. to Oliver Jron Mining 
company, lot 27. block 2; lots 10 2 13. 
14, block 9; lota 11. !■•'• "o«"* '^/ '"^ ,,' 
21. block 13; loU 14. 17, 18. bliKk 15. 

John"tari et ux. to same', ' ioU 28. ioV biock 

Hupe'Mous'er et mar. to same, oto S3, block 

M^' if'ch^rch of Sparta to same, lota 41, 

h"s rWa'hlT'ul to Oliver iron ^Unlng 

.'-r^i.'^L \ rVaarXtlS.- block 

7, Sparta ,«» \\ 

David M.)ykknen et ux. to same, lot 31. 
lot 21. block 9; lot I; bock ix. 





New Court Reporter Will Not be 
Selected for Some Time. 

The resignation of Walter S. Taylor, 
reporter for Judge Cant in district 
court, leaves the selection of a new 
court reporter to Judge Cant. Mr. Tay- 
lor, who left yesterday for New York to 
take testimony In the .Standard Oil in- 
vestigation, is one of the best men In 
his profession in the country and great 
care will be exercls^ In selecting his 
successor in the St. Louis county dis- 
trict court. 

Judge Cant said this morning that no 
permanent successor to Mr. Taylor will 
be appointed for two or three weeks. 
There is an avalance of applications 
for the place, some of them dating back, 
five years, when Mr. Taylor was ap- 
pointed. Different stenographers will 
be engaged during the time before the 
appointment is made and, though they 
are not understood to be on trial, prob- 
ably the most satisfactory man will be 

to Oliver Iron Mining 

lot 23, block 9. 
UX. to sii'tte, lot 4, block 

Willi exceptloiis 1.050 

Laato I 

:f :0U am I 
3:35 •>• 
• I 1 1)0 pm* 
•8^45 am 
• 8;9» pm; 




Oookston. OrHi:d Poflii, 

Montaaa anJ Ooa^t. 


tl0:l3 pm 
• 1 :8a pm 
•8:30 •■ 
•848 »m 

•7:18 am 

♦ 1330 
(jM am! H t Cloud, Wtlma r . gloux City. l|l>it8 >m 
n>*llT except^Sundar twin city alaao«n 

rMdy at i> p 

m. Office Spalding lv)t«l. 



Most thoroughly equipped In the 
Noribwest. Sanitation perfect. 
BlflllOPBAN. ft 00 A WD UP. 
AWKKK'AN, 81".l»« SSXl IP. 

a(:;knts~just out-U)W- priced, 

3-lb. mop; turn crank to wring, 
cl**an hands; women all buy; 150 per 
cent profit; catalog free. U. «• Mop 
ylM., IS'd Main street. Leipsic, Ohio. 

WAiirfEl)"-LAiyrA(^^ ARE MAK- 

ln»s $25 per week selling our great 
hue of necessities; no scheme; par- 
tlf'ulars free. Write us now. ^oung, 
184 Dearborn street. P. %%. C hicago. 

class beautifully printed and Illus- 
trated dolUir-a-year woman's maga- 
zine Commission. 50 cent.s on each 
dollar sub9criptl..n. Write for agent s 
free outfit. American Home Monthlj, 
6 Barclay street. New York. ^ 


Xl^^X^br^Mxnr7Q&x^<&6. and pressed, 50c. 
Suits pressed. 50c; pants. i5c. Zen. 
1Sj2-X J. Oreckovsky, 10 4th Av. W. 


tiie west, suits pressed, JOc; pants, 
l.M . Zenith 'phone. 12S4-D. 


The Miller 

3^-234 \V. Superior St. 

Amerloan and European Plan 

rifty H»iue-IIke Uo«m». 



RE-Uri£STATl->3^1^U^WANT TO 

buy or -sell property, any kind, any- 
where, write the Northwestern Busi- 
ness agency, Minneapolis, Mlnn^ 


N -' • '..-^ MHRHI-.Y GIVEN: That 
.r Supervisiirs of the town 



Mcw Bulldina New Equipment. 

HATH9 $2.00 AND §3.00. 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. Flrat Street and Filth Avenue 
West, Duluth. 

Hotel Metropole 

10;i-105 I..\KK AVK. SOITH. 

All modern conveiil'-nces. steam 
heated roomsi and bath. $2.50 per 

week ■•••« up. «....»„ 

Boom ond noard. $4t.00 Per 
Week nnd I'p. 

<if Lake, St. Louis County 
ntsota win receive bids for the sale 
of the bonds of said town In the sum of 
Two Thousand Five Hundred Dollars, 
at the hour of two o'clock P. M., on 
.saturdfiv. the 12tli dav of December. 
19i)Si a* the Town Hall In said town. 
Said' bond.^ are to bear date the 15th 
day of December. 1!JU><; are to be pay- 
able in fivt- years from date. In gold 
'•oin of tlie United Slates; are to bear 
interest al six <6) per cent per an 
num pavable annually, and are to be 
'ssued uhiler authority conferred by the 
voters of -«aid town at a special town 
itveeUng belli on the 7th day of No- 
vember. l'»t"<. piir.''uaiU to tlie pro- 
visions of Cliapter 64 of the General 
laws of Minn-sota for 190.'.. and the 
acts ainenihitory thereof. The post 
office address of the supervisors and 
town clerk of said town Is Twig. Min- 

"' r, • \\ at Grand Lake, Minnesota, No 
r. r 14li;. UhjS. 

( H.ARL'^S KNGM.\N. 
I!.i:;ri1 .if Supervisors of the Town of 

Gr.iiia 1.3k.-, Minnesota. 
jjiiiiiih Evi;!iit.g Herald— Nov. 14, 21. Zl. 

We. Wilson O. Crosby, the President, 
and F. W. Paine, the secretary, of Nan- 
tucket Company, a corporation duly 
organized and existing under and by 
virtue of the laws of the State of 
Minnesota, do hereby certify under our 
hands and the corporate seal of said 
corporation, that the foregoing resolu- 
tion was duly adopted by a unanimous 
vote of the stockholders of said Nan- 
tucket Company at a special nieetlng 
called for that e.\pressly .ttated pur- 
pose, and held in the general offices of 
the Company In the Sellwood Building 
In the City of Duluth, St. Louis County, 
Minnesota, on the IGth day of Novem- 
ber 1908, at 3 o'clock In the afternoon. 

President of Nantucket Company. 

Secretary af Nantucket Company. 
(Corporate Seal.) 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

On this 19th day of NpvembeT. 1908 
before me. a Notary Public within and 
for said County, personally appeared 
Wilson G. Crosby and F. W Paine who. 
being first duly sworn, do each for 
himself say that he. the .said V(i i son 
G Crosby, Is the President, and that 
he the said F. W. Paine, Is the Secre- 
tary of Nantucket Company, the cor- 
poration named In the foregoing and 
within Instrument; that the seal affixed 
to said Instrument is. the corporate seal 
of said corporation; that said Instru- 
ment was signed and sealed on behalf 
ef said corporation by authority fjf its 
stockholders and of Its Board of Direc- 
tors and the said Wilson G. Cro.sby 
and F. W. Paine acknowledged said In- 
strument to be the free act and deed of 
said corporation; and they and each of 
them did say that the statements made 
in said certificate are true and correct, 
,\t their own knowledge, 
or ineir o ^j^.j.jjuj^ HOWELL. 

Notary Public. 
St Louis County, Minnesota. 
(Notarial Seal. St. Louis County, MlntO 
My commission e.\plres May .list. 



Principal Office: ;' 518 Main street, 
Worcester, Mass. Francis A. Harring- 
ton President; Aljiert L. Pratt, Sec- 
retary. Attorney 4o accept service In 
Minnesota, Insurance Commissioner. 

C.VSH CAPITA^-. $100,000.00. 

Gross interest on depaslts...$ ^Ji*^?, 
Advance payments 292.10 

Total income $^ 


DEC. 31, 1907. 
Claims paid (net), accident 

and health $ 

Death '■ • i 

to same, lot 26. block 


27 TO 


Net paid policyholders 1,003.22 

Salaries of officers, agents, 

employes, examiners' and ^ 

inspection fees o-*" • *•* 


Total Disbursements $ 

Excess of disbursements over 

income ••■.•,- 

A.SSETS DEC. 31, 1907. 
Bonds and stocks owned. .. .$20,9oo .00 
Cash in office and in bank.. 218.698.01 
Accrued Interest and retUs.. 1,041. >& 

Total admitted assets. .. .$240,094.26 
Assets not admitted. $5,258.75 

Claims in process of adjust- 

ment and reported $ 27,640.40 





Total unpaid claims and ex- 
penses of settlement 

Reinsurance reserve 

All other liabilities 

.State, county and municipal 
taxes due or accrued 

Cai)ltal stock paid up 

Advance premiums (100 per 

cent) 1.049.80 





Total liabilities. Including 

capital $i.i9,,:.:8 . < 1 

Surnlus over all liabilities.. 101.465.55 

State of Minnesota, Department of In- 

1 hereby certify that the annual 
statement of the Ridgely Protective 
Association for the period between Dec 
•>7 and Deo. 31. 1907, of which the above 
I's an abstract, has been received and 
filed in this department and duly ap- 
proved by^ne^ ^ „arTIGAN, 

Insurance Commissioner. 

Sparta .' ' ' W..' ' ", i ' ' i.' o' 

.Mike Jrrlna et ux. to same, lot 26, blcok i. 


GiiHt Kiilslsto et ux 

2. .Sparia „" ' ' J .' ' ' ' ' 

Berlah Magonin et ux. to August .Sundstrum, 

lot* 7. 8. block 2. Magoffin's Second ad- 

lUtiori, ProctorknoU ..' '.^ii^. 

Daidel H. CamplMjll et ux. to John .sldn«y 

Jetikliis. loU 28. 29. block 8, ProctorknoU 
KkUx Johnson to Anna Walberg, lot 8, 

block 18. Virginia •••••,;•,•: •,;,; 

August Walbeig et ux. to FeUx Jolmson. lot 

3, block 18. Vlrxiila ;,'.,' 

llrootH-Scanlon I-umlnar company to Hartley 

Mctlulrc. und. Mi Interest In ne\4 of 

swW. Bivtlori 10-57-15 • 

Ammon V. J«.« et ux. U. Klba Iroij com- 
pajiy. low 6, 7. block 21, Klret addition, 

Aia"?*^ Ii.dol.a rt ' «t ux. '" to ' E. ' J. Faikiier, lot 
5, block Ifi. Sparta .•V.'U'w 

K. J. Kalkwr to Michael Kohler, lot 5. block 
16 Sparta ^' ' ^' ' ' V 

Bella Praux to »Rme. lot 26. bock 2, .Sparta 

Mrs Bella Pr»mx to Masaba Improvement 
company, lot 27. block '2. .SparU. .... .. 

Carl Leldlng et ux. to Henry Lehto. loU l. 
a, block 5. Sparta ■ ■ ■■ • , • • ; : 

C M Hill LumUr company of » Irglnla to 
C M Hill Lumlier Company of Michigan, 
loU 1 to 28 Inclusive, block 1; entire block 
2. entire bl<K-k 3. blixks, 4, 5, 6. 7. 8. n. 
12 n IT i» 19. ■-•>; l"** 1 *'"* *' * * 
5 '7 8 9 10. 11, 12. 14. 15. 16. block 21; 
nitire 'blo<-k 23. 24. and lot A. Central 
dblslon. Meaalia ■ • •• ■ • • ■ ■ : • 

John I>ing et ux. to E. C. Kennedy et al.. 
m.d. 2-3 Interest In e% of neW. secUon 

Jacob C. Clark to Cloquet Lumber company. 
,0^4 of neU. .e.;tlon 20; 8«Vi of .e^4. soc- 
21- tieVi of »e%. secUon 34-53-16 

L<ml.; Goi^lon ct ux. to O. W. Akerson, loU 
B. 6. section 1163-17 , , k„ 

Cedar lUplds. Minn., Land company to John 
Wlllmlks. se -i^f ne^4. section 3-51-20 

Norllieni Pacific UaUwaj company >." J^*" 
Haley, se^4 of nwVi. ne^ of sw%, secUon 

NorUiwestmi Improven>ent c-ompany to Ben 
Hv»nson. se V4of neVi. sccton 1-50-16 __. 

PeteT Malnrtlo t^i Hymal L. Hallock c..sterly 
^ feet of lot •.i84. bl.M.-k 34. Uuluth Proper, 
Second division - • ; • ■ ■■.••.• *•"'" 

•imomaa Ulleen et ux. to Jolinson-Weutworth 
company, seVi of 8W^4. secUon 12; bw\4 
of ne^4. serUon 14-53-13 ••• 

WilUam Ollrlcn et ux. to Thomas Klleen, 
seli of swV4, secUon 12; swVi of nw^4, sec- 

Ucn Y ;,"'r^oJ,"* et ux.' ' to ' liohert' Mr< 'leand. 
wVi of »H\4 and ne^4 of »w\4. section 27- 

C7.II4 '- 

KB. IJigroi et ux. to Mable A. Pearc*. 

's»\i ff sWA. KecUon lS-51-17....^... •.. 

OuKtaf Bjorklaiid «A „"»■» Anton fc. John 

son. pan loU 1. 2. block 95 


block 8 
Edl'^r'd'M. Hale ot ux. ' to same: ' lot 2oV block 

Pa*irlck%lurphv etux.' to' same,' lot 20. block 

8, .Sparta 

Joseph Nosln et lui «„..-„ 

company, lot 30, block 10, Spart* 
Fwnk PauUn ot ux. to Joe -Nosan. lot 38. 

block 10. SparU "i„k„ Mi'ia- 

Masaba Improvement company to John Mus- 

Wlliliou Peterson to same. 

Frank Trampush et 

a^A WWunan et ux.' «t »i. to aame. 

uttuli Brewing ft MalU.« company to John 

'V^';;^„a:,riof 22. block to, wllh exc^tlo.. 
MaU Maicrle el ux. U> same, lot 28. block lu. 

johll'^llar ei ux to' same.' lot' '29, block io'. 

VV^'i^Duluth ■ i^i compaijy <■» ■ A^-'VII. 
aintollus. loU 10. 11, block 188. West 
Duluth, SeNwnth division ,; ' •„/ n-Vii 

(leorge Rupley et ux. to saine. eH of nw%. 
neV4 of sw^i, nw^4 of ie\4, secUon 21-62- 

Cld^-hol'm" improvement "company to Herman 
Sundqulst, lot 8. "lock 2 Chlsh^.lm ...... 

Same to N. Karlliisky. lot 14. block 3, Chls 

Sam^to " Frank J urkorlch. "I'oU ' '3,' 4," block 

KearsaSi^La'^d company' to' 'wUi'a'm' Hak^la. 
Un 19 20 block 4, second addlUon, ChU- 

Me'^'ck j'. ' Oochey- et ' ux'.' 'to ' 'soia Smith: 
liTo. block 4. Harriaons division ._■. 

Goorge K. Trask to J. L. Karyoneii, lot 21. 
bl<«-k 3, Nn addition. ClUsholin . ^.^^ 

BenlamU. K. Meyers et ux. to the Wodo 
Investment company, wH of sw\4, »ec"*» 

Vndrew Anderson "to' Gust La'tae. lot* '• Kj 
Wock 25 Central avenue, rearrangement of 

FUen* Byan te mar. to 'finplre Bealty com: 
pa"iy ^ot 285. block 58. Duluth Proper, 

Ka'^r WrlgM rt°'ux: to ' Charles ' s'jolund: ' lot 
14 blX 21 Highland Park addlton .^ 

France R. Holal^n et mar. U, Mmond 
S\» lot 3. block 4. Highland Park ad- 

Pefor^McHaniy .t ' ux! ' to' 'charles Aura, lot 

•n block 6 Sn addition. Hlbblng ..-^ 

T Apiew t" "J*"^'' Murphy. ne14 




















of se'4. section 34-58-18. 





Endlon dl- 

State of Minnesota, Department of 

I^he^reby certify that the within in- 
strument was filed for record «n this 
office on the 20th day of Nov., A D. 
IMOK at 9 o'clock A. M.. and was duly 
recorded In Book Q-3 of Incorporations. 

on page C26. 


Secretary of State. 

«ate of Minnesota. County of St. Louis 



Lbdlcst AaK your l^rus^t f<w , 

i bl-ckea-tte^'a l>lamoni 
p:|l* in Uri sn.-l tikold nictatlic 
bo^it, snled with Blue RIbboa. 
T»k« BO vtlMr- Bbt ^.JL^^'Jl,^ 
Urvcctat. AskforCUI-C^UKS-TERV 
yeawknovrn as Best. Safest. Al way* RelUbl* 









sUuon 14 re% of seVi. section ir,-52-U 

HartrMeyen. « ux. to Willie Moye«. 

und. V4 of n^ of se'4, sw>4 of seH. sec- 

14; neV» or »e^. »'^""°/'';''*"'.Vrinl. & 

Stephen H. Ohcen et ux. to the \lr8l''l* * 

Halny Lake company. loU 1. 4. seiUon 

JuicplV^ et ux. to Anton Paskeck. ei* 
of lot 1:6; all lot 27, block „« VirgljUa^. 


HeLtr'naSiiTom Vo "uust M*Un. sw^ 

nw>A section 30-50-15 . «„„ 

The Midland compat.y to Cbarl« A. Berg- 

strom nw\4 of ne%. secUon ^^-'f",,^ 
T,rvi^.rda\ Jtalny L^l^^e — ^^^^^ 

Glbbi. ne%, of nw^. wis ». •■. 

Janus^Vlbro to John Peierson. .w^: of swl4. 
ration 28-59-21; se% of .e«4. section 29 - 

« ^*'*' a Hiuiw et ux to Northern Lai"t * 

^''ot'''a..*'ul'^'.'^H int^r-t In aVi of ne^4. 

jat^'^^W. ".Son et ux. to ' ^^^--^ 
V interest In s\4 of ne%, aecUon 23-j8- 

■^^rlot^.'s-ection^^e V4of seVi s«.t.oa 
division . . • • 



fe^lSeny National ba°nk. was «' "^•^"-'d 
lo^flTtlen years in ^ the pen today. 




Thereby certify that tho within In- 
strument was filed In this office for 
record Nov 23, 1908. at 4 P M.. and was 
duly recorded in Book 9 of Misc., page 

^^®' M. C. PALMER, 

Register of Deeds. 


Igm »'i.-* cur* for CUronIo irioerg.Bone l'< leers. 

Fdwin M. Moire et ux. to Bertha Moore 
loU 2 3. 6. 7, 8, and nw^4 of sw-A, sec- 

a"n ^^d^t al'to i: li:'McNlven:'lot 

14, block 25. Chlsholm :;„\'n 

ChUholm Improveiucnl '•"'nP"'! .«i ■^ ■^• 

Kic»rd lot 14. block 2), ChUholm .... 

J. H MeNl'on to Mike Vranea. lot 14. block 

85. Chl8l.olin ' ■ M-iii ■ 

fc.wa Land & Investment company to Wlll- 
*"ram Patetson. section II. nw% of ne^ 

ne>4 of nw\i. section 14; se^ loU 2, 3, 

ge<uon i:;-5o-ir ■■■• ■,•■■• — ■• 

William KlU et ux. et a. t/i Charles O. 
Meral. lot 8. block 3. S n addlUon, Hlb- 

Ca'jlllyn A. Blackraarr to' Charlea Koons etux^ 

lot 7 block 4. H«cond addition. Proctorknott 

<-harl« Bojle to Casalns 11. Bagley, w^^^teriy 

" loU 55. West superior street. DuluUi 

Proptr. First dlvUlon • ■ • — • 

NurtJieni P.uiflc RaUway corapaior to 8h«l- 
don-Mathei- Tlmlx-r company, av>A of 

new. swUcn 9 60-14 „•-.,,■ 

.^ame to same, lot 4, section ^-^.l-" •••■••• 
same to .ame. se^4 of sw^4. section 18-81-7 
same to same. ne^4 of nwH. se.tion 23-63-15 







— OF— 


The undersigned, for the purpose of 
forming a corporation under the con- 
stitution and laws of the State of 
Minnesota, subscribe and acknowledge 
the following Certificate of Incorpora- 
tion: „ , 
The name of this corporation shall 
be -EUCLID COMPANY." The general 
nature of its business shall be the 
buying, owning, selling, leasing and 
dealing in lands of all kinds, leases or 
options for leases upon mineral lands, 
notes, mortgages, and other evidences 
of indebtedness, the carrying on of ex- 
ploration, stripping and mining opera- 
tions, the Improvement of real estate 
either owned or leased by it, and the 
sale or renting of such improved real , 
estate, and generally, it shall have the 
power to make such contracts and do 
such acts as may be necessary or rea- 
sonably Incident to the purposes above 
set forth. ^ ^ ,. „ 
The principal place of transacting 
the business of the corporation shall be 
at Duluth, Minnesota. 

The period of the duration of said 
corporation shall begin November 30th. 
1908, and extend for thirty (30) years 


The names and piace.s of realdeuca 
of the Incorporatora are: 
Oscar Mitchell, 
W. D. Bailey, 
A. C. Gillette, 
John A. Sinclair and 
F. M. Emanuelson, 
all residing at Duluth, Minnesota. 
The management of the affairs of 
said corporation sliall be vested in a 
board of five directors, to be elected 
from the stockholders thereof. The 
officers of said corporation shall be a 
President. Vice Pre.sident, Secretary 
and Treasurer. Any two offices, except 
that of President and Vice President, 
may be held by the same person. 

The directors of said corporation 
shall be elected by the stockholders 
thereof from their number at the an- 
nual meeting of the corporation which 
sliall be held on tlie second Monday 
of July In each year at the office of 
tlie corporation at Duluth. Minnesota, 
at ten o'clock In the forenoon. 

The names and addresses of tne 
directors of said corporation compos- 
ing the board until the first election of 
directors, are as follows: 

Oscar Mitchell, W. D. Bailey, A. C. 
Gillette, John A. Sinclair and F. M. 
Emanuelson, all residing at Duluth, 

The officers of said corporation, who 
shall hold office until their successors 
are elected and qualified, are as fol- 
lows: ,,.. , ,,. 

President, Oscar Mitchell, 

Vice President, W. D. Bailey; 

Secretary and Treasurer, 

SuVlMAlne at Duluth. Minnesota. 

The officers of .said corporatioti shall 
have such powers and authority as 
a*e vested in them by the laws of the 
State and the by-laws of said corpora- 
tion, to be adopted, as prescribed by 

**^'' ARTICLE V. , , 

The amount of the capital stock of 

said corporation shall be Fifty Tl.ou- 

sand Dollars ($50,000 00) and shall bo 

divided into five hundred shares of the 

par value of One Hundred Dollars 

($100) each, and shall be paid in as 

called for by tl.e board of directors. 


The highest amount of indebtedness 

or liability to which the corporation 

shall at any time be s"»?J?,^L ^''^^^ i'« 

Twenty-five Thousand Dollars ($25,- 

^"iN** WITNESS WHEREOF, The un- 
dersigned have executed this Instru- 
ment this 23rd day of November, A. D. 

^^^^' OSCAR MITCHELL, (Seal.) 
W D. BAILEY, (Seal.) 

A.C.GILLETTE, <S*^a •). 

F M. EMANUELSO.V. (Seal.) , 
Signed, sealed and delivered 
in presence of 

F. M. 


Will be in Duluth One 

WeeR Beginning Next 


The tuberculosis exhibit under the 
direction of Christopher Easton will 
be shown in Diiluth for one week, be- 
ginning Friday of next week and con- 
flnulng until Dec. 13. Tuberculosis, In 
tinums u ,„ve3tl»ration and study 

the light o' Jjy^^^^r^ a disease which 

^e?prl?.frou1l,f.%.c«unO. T,,, 
exhibit which will be in ^ ,g 

purely educational an«i '^'^^^^P There 
earnestly invited jo^oe^ P^^j ^^^^ ^^ney 
having been raised by 

State of Minnesota. County of SL Louis. 

Off this 23rd day of November, A. D. 
1908 before me. a Notary Public with- 
in and for said County, personally ap- 
peared Oscar Mitchell, W D. Bailey, A. 
C Gillette, John A. Sinclair and F. M. 
Emanuelson. to me known to be tne 
uersons described In, and who executed 
the foregoing certificate of Incorpora- 
t on and acknowledged that they exe- 
cuted the same as their free act and 

**®®**' C M. VAN NORMAN, 

Notary Public, .St. Louts Cotinty, Mlno. 
(Notarial Seal, St. Lc>uls C^uhty Minn.) 
My commission expires Nov. 12, 1915. 

State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis. 

gl°o Cut". Burns, BoU*. FelonB.tarbuncles 
AbBceHN*-*. For gAle by druRKKt*- M*" 36c and 60o. 
J P AI.LKN MEDIO lyE CO . St. Pacl. MlWM. 


flottoMt • Joxmlanl J"" 
Hfvw TmllM !• BMtm* 


,s no cost to the.lnd.lvldual^ the m^oney 
for the expenses 

P'^^i^!>Ye 'wlfo^'hav"- investigated the 

Tiilt and who realize the awful men- 
|»^ject and who real ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^.^^ 




11 _ 

trol of the 

"to the country's health which win 
suit from carelessness In the treat- 
lent of the disease have made every 
ffort to teach those affected and those 
lv?ng In contact with it, that the con- 
rol of the disease Is within their 
power. The exhibit will show how to 
five without contracting the malady 
and how to live with It and not Infect 
o"hers It will show to the public 


I hereby certify that the within In- 
strument was filed In this office for 
Record Nov. 25. 1908 at 10.30 A. 
and was duly recorded In Book 9 
Misc., page 262 



Register of Deeds. 


State of Minnesota, Department of 


I hereby certify that the within in- 
strument was filed for record .in this 
office on the 24 day of November, 
A D 1908, at 1 o'clock P. M.. and was 
duly recorded in Book Q-3 of Incor- 
porations on page 640. „^,^„.__, 

Secretary of Stat*. 






One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement I^ess Than 15 Cents. 






. . 479 

.. 447 



B. J. Ttjben 

Mork Bros 


Yale Laundry . . . 

Lutes Laundry . . . 

Troy Laundry 

Home Laundry 941 


Eddii- Jcronimus 1243 

Bovce 163 

HAKMHIES— ,,^„ ^ 

The Hon Ton 1720-L 

l1KATI>iU A^iIJ PI.lMBIXti — 

Archie McDuugall 41^:3 

WO<»l> — 

W. S. EUlnpson 












One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
Xo A»lvertisennul Les^s Than 15 Cents. 

.V 71- 



Corner l-Mrsi street and Third *• 
Avenue West. * 


a. More than 100 reliable new and *- 
i^ u.«.«l planus, all lully guaranteed. ^ 
if. at about "S 

■M. HALF PRICE. ,^ * 

i(. A Chicago dealers necessity *■ 
-^ gave us this lot of pianos at about *■ 
a- half the usual price. We doubt * 
i$. if such a .^weeping opportunity * 
will ever again present Itself. * 

Ji:00 Uprigiit Pianos for »S5 * 



John A. Stephenson, Wolvln building. 
E. D. Field Co.. 2*3 Exchange building. 
L. A. Larsen Co.. Providence building. 
Pulford, How & Co.. 309 Exchange Bldg. 


Money loaned in Duiuth or Superior to 
ealaried people without security; aiso 
on pianos, furnllurc. horses, wagons, 
etc Business absolutely confidential. 
Call and get our rates and terms. 
Monthly or weekly payments as de- 
sired. No good applicant refused. 
521 Manhattan Building. 
New 'phone. 930. Old 'phone. 1036. 



One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Atlvorilsenient L<'ss Than 15 Cents. 

general housework. 1905 East bu- 
perlor street. 

East First street. 

GIRL, AT 716 

$250 Upright Pianos for Jl-o 

$275 Uprigiit Pianos for 1135 

And so on through the list. 



The following is a partial list of * 
used pianos in this sale— all in ^ 
perfect condition: * 

Stelnway & Sons for. . . 

Chlckering & Sons for. 

Everett for 

J. & B. Ftsclier for 

Ivers & I'ond for 

Harvard for 

Kranich &. Bach tor 

Emerson for 

Smith & Barnes for 4,0 = 

Wheelock for 'J^^ 

Arion for • • • • f'^ 

Pianola and Music for »&w 

.. .$235 

. . .$2:.o 

. . .$1«5 
.. .$150 
. . .$210 






During this sale, as at all otber * 

times, old pianos or organs will be * 

laken as part payment. * 


ily of three. Apply forenoons, b»is 
Elinor street. West Duluth. 

eral housework. Call mornings or 
evenings at 110 South Si.xteentli ave- 
nue east. 

Superi or street. _^_____ 

132 St. Louis hotel. 

One Cent a Word Each In.«iertlon. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 

housew ork. No. 1 Me.«aba plac e^ 

housework. 2102 East Third street. 

general housework. Small family. 
Good wages. No. 15 South Seven- 
teenth avenue east. 

general housework at 1009 Last 
First street. 



These pav both interest and principal: 

J 10 — Return $0.4 5 weekly. $1.»0 monthly 
20— Return iO.:*u weekly. $3.60 monthly 
$30— Return $1.35 weekly. $o.4u monthly 
Other amounts In like proportion. 
Every tran-sai tion confidential. 
3ul Palladio Bldg. 

%. During this sale pianos will be %■ 

I sold on the most liberal tems— $10 ^ 

%, to $25 cash at the time of pur- i^ 

% chase, and from $5 to $10 a month * 

%. —thus these unlieard ot prices are * 

% placed easily within the reach of 7f 

-;i^ any family. * 

machine with complete outfit, also 
lour Uiousand feet lilm in good con- 
diilon. Will !^ell seperaiely or to- 
gether, or will .sell out.ii and teach 
you the business. A 12 Herald. 

finisher. 212 West First street. 

Ohio Restaurant. 617 West Superior 

housework; three In family. Io08>4 
East Fourth street. 


street, five rooms, water, sewer, bath, 
gas. electric light; flrst-class condi- 
tion. $20. Keys at office of Little 
& Nolle. No. 2 Exhange Bldg. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Thau 15 Cents. 








* ERINTENDENT. ,,,^^ ^^ 2 

trade. Write for free illus. cat ex- 
plaining all. Moler Barb. Col.. 27 E. 
NIC. Ave.. Minneapolis. Estab. 1893. 

First street. Apply George Marsh, 
1123 West Second street. 

922 East Eighth street. Inquire 923 
East Sixth street 

housework. Apply 3130 Minnesota 
avenue. Park Point. 

East Superior street. 

house, hot water heat; thoroughly 
modern. 429 Tenth avenue east, 
facing Portland Square, $45. Old 
'phone, 1170-M. 

crn Improvements; hardwood lioors. 
Apply at 929 East Second street. 


Supplied with competent stenrgraphers 
and accountants, FREE OF CllARGK. 

Apply to 
W. C. McCARTER. Business University. 

Examination soon. Preparation free. 
Franklin Institute. Rochester. N. Y. 

One Cent a Word Each lascrtlon. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 


suite of rooms for ligni housekeep- 
ing. No. 121 East Second street. 

bath, >light and gas. Apply H. W. 
Eckstein, 301 Burrows building. 

papered, partly furnished or unfur- 
nished, as desired; $8 per month. A. 
88. Herald. 

out board; modern; one block from 
postofflce. 601 W^est Second street. 


A. F. & A. M. — Regular meet- 
ings first and third Monday 
evenings of each month, at 
7:30 o^:lock. Next meeting, 
Nov. 28th.. Work Third de- 
gree. Dinner 6. Edward K. Coe. w^. 
M.; H. Nesbitt. secretary. 

heated front room overlooking lake. 
Piano In room. 439 Mesaba avenue. 

IONIC LODGE. NO. 186, A. P. 
& A. M. — Regular meeting sec- 
ond and fourth Monday even- 
Ings of each month at 7:30 
o'clock. Next meeting Nov. 
30. "Special" work — Third 
degree. Carl F. Wiberg, W. M.; Hugh 
R. Burgo, secretary. 

furnished. Modern conveniences. In- 
quire 626 West Third street. 

funiiune. pianos, horses and other 
pers.nal projitrty the same day ap- 
plied for. Loans can be paid in easy 
Installment.'^. All bu.slness confiden- 
tial. Lowest rates in the city. 
2-t5 Pailadlo. 
Zenith 'phone, S83. Old 'ph o ne, 636-M. 

niture. horses, wagons and fixtures at 
low rates and on .«maU payments. A 
liberal discount if paid before due. 
Buslnts-s confidential. 


401 First National Bank Building. 
Zenith 'p hone C1 2. 

watciies, furs, rifles, etc.. and all 
goods of value. $1 to $1,5«0. Keystone 
Loan & Mercantile Co.. 16 Wt st Su- 
perioi street. 

and we have a few good second-hand 
de«ks and ciiuirs. If xoa need any- 
thing In tliis line, call on us now. 
Christie Lithograph & Printing coin- 
panv, 1:2s West First street. 

coat imported broadcloth, selected 
grly ami white .squirrel lining, Per- 
sian lamb collar, medium size, almost 
new; worth $150; will sell clieap. 
New 'phone 2089-D^ 

al housework; family of two. Inquire 

1417 East Firs t street. . 

214 Twelfth avenue 

ing. Forty-fifth avenue west and 
Rene street; newly papered and 
painted; water and sewer; rent rea- 
sonable. Dickerman Investment 
company. 311 Lonsdal e Bldg. 

1120 West Superior street. Water 
and sewer. W. M. Prindle & Co. 

eral housework, 


set. mahogany and Wi ton rug 9 b> 
IJ. good as new. Cal 11— Last 
Fift h street after 6 o clock. ^ 


Buy your Desks and Office Furniture 
NOW Save us the trouble ot mov- 
ing It, and save money for yourself. 



228 West First street. 


VIBRATOR makes ^ you 

YOUNGER. The exhibit and 
demonstration by a profes- 
sional. Miss McGuire. at your 
home or at Abbetfs drug 
store. 201 West Superior 
(Call or telephone). Northern 

house furnished or unfurnished; cen- 
tral location. 305 East Fifth street. 
Old "phone 13S8-K. 

Minnesota agents 

maker desires engagements by the 
day. 2194-A Zenith 'phone. 

dressed for Christmas? Clothes but- 
toned. Call 713-K old 'phone, or aft- 
ter 5 p. m., 1852-D. New 'phone. 

t„ and others, upon their own 
r ■.Ithout security. Easy pay- 
me:.l>. Offices in sixty-six cities. 
Tolman's. 509 Palladio buUding. 

Furniture and salaried loans by Union 
Lean co mpany, 302 Palladio l.ui'.diiig. 

moni:y to loan— any amount 

fr<.m $500 to $5,000, on Improved real 
estate. No delay. J. B. Greenfield. 
306 Burrou-g buUdlnK. 



Logging and draft hok>e.-;. 


Logging and draft hok.^l.^. 

LOGC,ING and draft HOK.-^L-^. 
We have for sale at our barn across 
from the postofflce the finest bunch 
of good. big. logging and draft horses 
ever brought to Duluth. "They must 
be sold and you can buy them right. 
Part time given If 'IfsiJf'd., . ^, 
Duluth, Minn. 

new drop-head sewing machine. .<-- 
Restormal street. Thatieih avenue 
w e st. __^ - - — - 

galns are here this week. Closing 
out new sample pianos and some 
sllrh ly used pianos ai prices lower 
n -m /ver offered in Duluth before 
;'hr Bros «^26; Chlckering, $90 
SlA"ar'd':"$148 ; Klngsbur> ^^l^^;J^^, 
a number of ovher pianos at unheal a 

of ^--^'i^^-BV PIANO CO..' 

201 East Superior street. 

proved Vacuum Developer restores 
sexual strength; t-nlar^es shrunken 
orKans. Send today for free book 
and photo. Vacuum Mfg. company, 
47 Fargo Bldg., Buffaio. N. Y. 

druggist for Chichester's Pills the 
Diamond brand. For 25 years known 
as best, safest, always reliable. Buy 
uf your druf-ist; take no other. 
Sold by druggists everywhere^ 

house. 323 V6 East Fifth street. 

a nice five-room house. No. Ill Thir- 
ty-ninth avenue west, near car line. 
Inquire at 127 East First street. 

house 1504 Jefferson street; all con- 
veniences ,but heat; good condition. R. 
P. Dow-se, 106 Providence Bldg. 

old with good common school educa- 
tion; state occupation and where last 
employed; address in own handwrit- 
ing. L 5 Herald. 


Chicago mail order house to distrib- 
ute catalogues, advertise, $25 week- 
ly; $60 expense allowance. Manager, 
Department 30, 386 Wabash avenue, 

nished rooms, $7 per month. 526 
Fifth aven ue west. A snap. 

water, sewer and gas; $12 per month. 
903 East Fourth street. 

front room suitable for two gentle- 
men. 2221 West Third street. 

room; all modern conveniences; 
walking distance; private house; also 
smaller front room, both very rea- 
sonable rent to gentlemen. Old 

•phone 284-L. 

508% West 

20, R. A. M. — Stated convoca- 
tions second and fourth 
Wednesday evenings of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
neeting, Dec. 9. Work — An- 
nual meeting, election of officers. New- 
ton H. Wilson, H. P.; Alfred Le Rlcheux, 


tlves everywhere to look after re- 
newals and increase subscription list 
of a prominent monthly magazine, 
on a salary and commission basis. 
Experience desirable, but not neces- 
sary. Good opportunity for right 
person. Address PubllBher, Box 59, 
S ta. O. New Y'ork. 

agents at once; either sex. Inquire 
between 3 and 6 p. m., manager. \iii 
Manhattan bldg, 

house, electric light, hardwood doors. 
$13 a month. 1125 East Tenth street. 

house. 1.806 West Third street. In- 
quire Alartin Smith, Astoria hotel. 
:t^enlth phone, 2166. 

central; electric light and water. 615 
Lake avenue north. 

in all territories with time for profit- 
able side line of most up-to-date ad- 
vertising fans. Exclusive designs. 
Live men can earn $30.00 to $u0.00 per 
week. Weight of samples five 
pounds. Address United States Cal- 
endar company. Cincinnati. Ohio, tan 

cover Minnesota with staple line; 
high commissions, with $100 monthly 
advance; permanent position to right 
man. Jess H. Smith company, De- 
tr olt, Mich. 

Apply after 6 p. m.. 523 West Second 
street. . 

room, $8 per month. 
Third street. 

furnished room.. All modern con- 
veniences. Inquire 1495-K old phone. 

nished rooms, water and gas. 410 
East Seventh street. 

allow light housekeeping. 122 Sec- 
ond avenue west. 

room. All modern conveniences. No. 
Ill Secon d avenue east. 

front rooms. 202 West Third street. 

S. M. — Regular meetings firat 
and third Friday evenings ot 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting, Dec. 4. An- 
nual meeting; election of 
officers. Newton H. Wilson, T. L M.| 
Alfred Le Rlcheu x. recorder. 

18. K. T. — Stated conclave first 
Tuesday of each month at 7:30 
o'clock. Next conclave will be 
hold Tuesday. Dec. 1. Work 
— General business. C. E. 
Peaslee. acting E. C. ; Alfred 
Le Rlchleux. recorder. 


meetings every Thursday 

tevenings of each week at 7:30 

Next meeting. Dec. 3. Work 

— Open meeting. J. B. 

Cooiey. secretary. 

«ii^V foui 

furnished room; lake view, modern 
conveniences, with board, suitable 
for two or three. 320 West Third 

front rooms for light housekeeping, 
or two gentlemen preferred. 132o 
London road, upstairs. 


~ der of Eastern Star. Regu- 

meetings second and 

~ij - rth Friday evenings of 

W each month. Next meeting. 
^ Dec. 11. 1908. Work — Annual 
meeting; election of officers and initia- 
tion. Carrie Freimuth, W. M.; Ella P. 
Gearhart, secretary. 


J. J.^lwAHER. 202 BAST FIRST S-T. 
Zenith 'phone 1988-Y; old 'phone 1417. 

having Dr. Martel's Pills, the stan- 
dard re nVedy. Best, safest, most re- 
liable. At all druggists. ..Send for 
book "Relief for Women." French 
D;ug company. 30 West Thirty-sec- 
ond street. New York cR.y^ 



de^-ires sewing by the da^^ Prices rea- 
sonable. Call Zenith 'pho ne 1540-D. 


store space to a millinery in a new 
department store at Hibblng. Minn.; 
best location in town; best store in 
town. Apply at once to Boston De- 
partment Store. Hibblng. Minn. 

greatest magazine clubbing offers; 
four magazines $1; 50c commission 
M. B. Ramsey, Lexington. Ky. 

enced In any line to sell general 
trade In Minnesota; an unexcelled 
specialty proposition; commissions 
with $3"5 weekly advance for ex- 
penses. The Continental Jewelry 
company. Cleveland. Ohio. 


-C\\ K A P . .\ H iL.\\\ 1 E A M 
334 North Slxiy-tirst ave- 

of mares. 

nue west. 

iFoR SALir^BLACK MARE, 1.400 
nound.«, » Stars old. Inquire S. 
Pos.'ion, ir.21 We.'^t Michigan street. 

F^i^ .SALE, CI Fea P— ON E H E A V Y 
team, wapon an.l harius-. two single 
drivers an-i t"ur cows. .,z\ Nortu 
Fifty-fourth avenu e wt ;st. 

ses at 1921 W- - : Se cond street. 

FO R S A lir'c H i. A P— GOO D TEAM OF 
hor.^e.s. Weight, about 3,000 pounds at 
4432 Wesst Oneota street, below Su- 
perior st reet. 


weigiit. 1,4(111 pounds; 9year-old. Call 
IU'9 Fifth stree^iL 


horses. 1S29 West Superior street. 
Zenith p hone 20 2 4-D. 

for driving or delivery. 1913 East 
Third, or Zenith 'phone, lUf, 4. 

Qt half price, or even less than 
^Oc 0^1 the dollar, are here at our 
r.ifular Factory Prices. Sa\e 
<?ealers' profits by l'">;|"e .^^:,"^ 
u>; a.s we are the only direci 
Kac ..ry Distributors in Duluth ihe W. W. Kimball Co.. the 
fargest piano factory in the 

We also have a good selection 
of used Standard Makes of 
pianos which have been taken in 
trade as part payment on our 
new pianos. These we will 
"*" ^ any dealer in 

fur less than 
city can. 



I'lANO CO., 


East Superior Street. 
East Superior Street. 
East Superior Street. 
East Superior Street. 







and scalp treatment. Scott's Hair 
Dressing Parlors. Both phones. 

TerSONAL-I have f^veral dlainonds 
for sa le cheap. Address XX, Heraiu. 

Flectric Cabinet Turkish Baths at 
Kn."uf Sisters. 24 W. Sup. St. 'Phones. 

PER.SONAL —DR. B^'»i>«'l^TT'„ ,Dp- 
tist. top fioor. Burrows building^ 

WtoVs for ladies, $1.00 a box. Sold 
by Max Wirth, 13 W^est Superior St. 

Manicuring, massage^ ^'^^•'^ .^i^^^'aTfi' v' 
813 Torr ey Bldg. Zen, 'phone. 946-X. 

•pERSONAl^OLD Mnj»^0^^«, o^^li^t 
vered. St. Germain Bros., 121 f irsi 
avenue west. 

" est and most reliable. All work done 
in Duluth. Work called for and de- 
livered. 'Phones: Old. 1154-R; new. 
1888 232 East Superior street. 

"Person Ai.-CENTRAL b.\th par- 

lors. 24 West Superior street- 

H. In'h. H26 East Thir<l street. 



A Anderson, house mover and O- 

contractor, who Is proprietor i^ 

of Metropolitan building and H- 

one Kdjoinius same will sell to * 

rebuild and remove to any part i(r 

of the city or will set up same # 

as at present. Material all 7f 

flr.'^t class; very suitable for i^ 

store building or flats. Call * 

and be convinced. Metropolitan •* 

^ theater. '^ 

party with $4,000 or $5,000 to Invest 
In well established paying business. 
Address J. 12. Herald. 

chalr barber shop. Party leaving city. 
Address L 18, Herald. 


kJ. witn large real estate, mortgage 
note^ etc desires to realize in his 
Ufetfme party having $5,000 to 
$100,000 'may write Arthur Campbell. 
5->l West T welfth St.. P ueblo. Colo. 

F^ir~s:uir^ two .shakes of 

People's Brewing block. Call Zenith 

•p hone 2148. . 

sruods 100 men's overcoats, 2t. lur 
and fur lined coats. 75 revolvers, ^o 
Euitars 50 violins la mandolins. 
cornets 2 trombones, 200 ladies and 
gents' watches, 100 solid gold rings, 
and large stock of jewelry suitable 
for holiday present.s, all at big reduc- 
tions. Keystone Loan company, ib 
West Superior street. 


Tan's, 15 Lake Av. N. Both phones. 

dry cleaning; fancy dyplnS- "Id 
•phone. 1202-R; new, 1191-A. 330 
East Superior street- Suits pressed 
by the m onth. 

un-to-uato dry cleaning establish- 
ment in the city. 22 East superior 
street. Bot h 'phones. 2 67. 

Ing company, oldest reliable dyers 
and French dry cleaners in the North 
west 15 Lake avenue north. Both 
•phones. Zenith. 1516; old. 1337. 

attractive line of up-to-date souvenir 
post cards, and two strong selling 
points, making sales easy; large com- 
missions. Write us for information. 
Watertown Post Card Co.. Water- 
town. S. D. 

Commencement salary. $800. Amny 
examinations soon. Preparation free. 
Write immediately. Franklin Insti- 
tute, Roch ester, N. Y. ^ 

tend the Y. M. C. A. night school; 
continue their education and lncrea.^e 
their wages. Small cost; enroll now. 

nlshed for light housekeeping. 431 
East Superior street. 

East Superior street, first floor, 
room 3 

rooms; city water and sewer. .<.lo 
Elevent h avenue west. 

saba avenue. CaU at 32 East Supe- 
rior street. __^ 

nlshed room; heated: suitable for two. 
412 West Fourth street. 

ment. Water and toilet. $0 a month. 
914 East Sixth street. 

F. & A. M. — Regular meetings 
second and fourth Wednes- 
day evenings of each month 
at 7:30 o'clock. Next meet- 
ing, Nov. 25. Work — First 

degree. B. G. Wallinder. W. M.; A. 

Dunleav y, secretary. 

R. A M. — Meets at West Du- 
lutli first and third Wednes- 
days of each month at 7:30 p. 

m. Next meeting, Dec. 2. 

Election of officers. J. H. 

Opperman, H. P., A. Dun- 
leavy. secretary. 

every Friday e»en»ng «t OJd Fellowi 
hall, 38 Lake avfinie north. Next moeUni 
N(,v. 27. Third degree. Kmli Hol- 
lander, noble gratid; Kotiert IxKcbTie. re- 
cording secretary; A. H. Paul, flnandal secreuq. 

K. O. T. M. 

W«dnc»day cTenlng at Marcal«e h.iil. 224 
West First street. Visiting members wel- 
come. A. J. .\ndcr3on. comm:indtr, 801 
Last Fiurilj street; J. B. GeUneau, rec- 
ord ketper. Office In hall. Hours 10 «. 
m tn 1 p. m. Zenith 'phone. bUlX. 

Baltimore Cleaning House, French Dry 
cleaning. 421 East Fourth street. 


West First street. Call old 'phone, 

board, $20 per month. 326 West Third 

for light housekeeping. 122 Eight- 
eenth avenue west, top floor. Zenith, 

single furnished room bath and 
'phone, hot water heat. i;29 East 
Fourth street. 

room with alcove. Modern con- 
veniences. New 'phone 16..2-A^ 

furnished front rooms, all modern 
conveniences; for gentlemen; reason- 
able. 320 East Second street^ 

avenue west. 

for light housekeeping; water, light 
and Jieav; $15 per monUi. No. 5 
South Fifth avenue east. 

single man. 72 7 East Fourth street. 

Room and Board— 301 East Third street. 


v^Ti;}TEirTO^mjToRI^N •r--LU NC H 
^Tounter In got.d location. Address L. 
R., box 636 Washburn, Wis, 

coal heater. H .J. Jeronimus, .03 
East Fourth street. 

We buy furniture and stoves Pppkln 
Bros.. 22 W. 1st St. Zenith 1857-X. 

furniture and stoves bought and sold 
Cohen Bros. New 'piione 1600-Y, 12 
Garfield avenue. 

small tract of land for Investment. 1. 
69, Herald. 




T will furnish description of timber 
lands that will positively cut not less 
than fifteen million (15,000,000) to 
the quarter-section. Some auarter- 
claims will cut 25,000,000 "Cruise'' 
1902. I also have the plats of the 
Un.pnua forest reserve which will be 
ooen to entry Jan. 20, 1909. This em- 
braces some of the finest timber lands 
111 Benton, Lane, Douglas and Coos 
counties at $50 each. I also have 
for sa'e In Clasop county Oregon 
236 378,000 feet yellow fir, 22,750,000 
feet red fir, 105,693,000 feet cedar, 24,- 
135 000 feet hemlock, 2,370,00 feet 
sjruce, piling 556,700. ^Nofmall tim- 
ber or pulp timber estimated. Esti- 
mates have been made at no less than 
30 inched on stump; 104,000,000 at 50c 
ner M- In Coos county 80c per M; 
6-' 000 600 m townshio 21 south range 
9 "west fine pine and cedar, 50c per 

'=°""'"ci°AnU?s"'HUGHES. „ ^ 
821 Board of Trade Building, Portland, 


room, ladies only. 1627 West First 

furnished rooms. No. 1 West Superior 
street. New 'phone 1305. 


mou?:kn samakitans. „^,^„ ._ 


Elks' hall every Thursday evening at 8 
o'clock. Beneficent degree, first and third 
Thursdays. Samaritan degree, second and 
fourth Thursd.iy. A. Nelson, OS.; LucT 
M. Purly. L. O. B- : A. A. Flder. nn- 
anclal scril*. 18 Third avenue west; 
Wellbanks, scribe. AU Bamarltaus Itt- 

A. O. V. W. ,,rrT<» 

It XlaccHhee hall. W4 West F»rst 'treet^ 
every Thursday at 8 p. m. ^ VUitl^i 
memlHr, welcome. iV. I. Stephens. M. 
^- • A E. Plering, recorder; O. 
i Muirdd. flnancKr. 217 East Fifth 

—MecU at Odd Fellows' haU 6»et» 
Tuesday evening at 8 fj^lo*** 

Andrew Hag>r, M. Vy., 

R. O. Foote, Recorder. 

T. J. St Germain, ttnanclcT, in 
First avenue west^ 

and board In private family, 117 East 
Third street. 

1 f\ V 


.■,iJ"-'''i;'«"i".!;^"■r4 rs- 

Pec 4, B. M. Buckmlnster, C. H., W. 
W. Hooi)CS. K. H. 



Guaranteed Main Spring, $1.00; watch 
cleaned, $1. Garon Bros.. 213 W 1st 

luth. New 'phone. 1393. 

a cres. Inquire J. 3. Herald. 

Hall safes We are the Northvveslern 
agents for the Herrlng-Hall-Marvln 
Safe company, and can supply any 
safe want that you have with the 
best safe that money can buy. Ihe 
Christie Litliograph & Printing com- 
pany. 228 West First street. 

furnishings of ten-room house. All 
rented. Snap for anyone desiring to 
keep roomers. 230 Fourth avenue 

I'ool hall doing good business; rea- 
son for selling, owner leaving city. 
Address J 5, Herald. 


Confectionary store doing goofl busi- 
ness; reason for selling, owner leav- 
ing city on account of ill health. 1611 
West Superior street^ 

borrow $3. 000 on a first mortgage on 
tlO 0000 property; want to borrow di- 
rect from owner; can easily get 
money through agent, but want to 
iave commission; will bear closest 
Investigation. ^ 13 t^it-ral^tl. 


^Jersey building. Old phone. 1826-K. 


;r7;''^REGORYrZENmr^ONE, 606. 

G. A. PERT:ETT, Zenith phone, 6151-X. 


er- mahogany case, with about $100 
worth of music for same, both In 
perfect condition. Call 1534 East 
Superior street. 

deemcd diamonds on sale. We can 
save you money: a large stock on 
hand. Keystone Loan Co., 16 West 
Superior street. __^_ 

For Sale — Typewriters, safes, cash reg- 
isters, cabinets. Edmont 116 W. Su p. 

for $55' also wood saw rigs, station- 
ary and marine engines. Duluth Gas 
Engine Works. 

pound; safe, speedy regulator; 25c. 
Druggist or mail. Booklet free. Dr. 
La Franco, Philadelphia. Pa. 

cut-over lands. George Rupley. 822 
Lyceu m building. 

counties; also furnish abstracts of ti- 
tle Alex McBean, 406 Burrows Bldg. 


between 610 Fifth avenue west and 
11 W^est Fourth street; reward for 
return to Herald office. 


Duluth Engineering Co.. W. B. Patton, 
Mgr., 613 Palladio Bldg. Specifications 
prepared and construction superin- 
tended for waterworks, sewerage, etc. 

A Reed, consulting engineer. Suiveys, 
plans, estimates, specifications. Super- 
intendence. Zenith. 633. 408-409 Provi- 
dence building. 

small diamond and six pearls on Du- 
luth-Superlor or Second street car, 
or on Third street and Second avenue 
east. Return for reward to 219 East 
Third street^ 

male.) Kindly return to No. 23 West 
Michigan street. Liberal reward. 

day afternoon, between Eighteenth 
avenue west and Lake avenue. Re- 
ward. Call old •phone, 1730-K. 

ist National Bank Bldg. 'Phone 1591. 


plies and sundries; open day and 
night- largest and best equipped gar- 
age in the Northwest. Mutual Auto 
company, near Board of Trade. New 
'phone. 496; Bell. 972^ 


rlved wltn a carload of fresh milch 
cows. 121 9 East Seventh street. 

cow can be seen at French & Basset's 
stable. 418 First alley east. 


10 000 different stoves and ranges. C. 
F Wiggerts & Son, 217 East Superior 
street. Both telephones. 

case watch, engraved with mono- 
gram A. O. N., and graduation 07. 
Finder please return to 307 First 
National bank. 


fir~9ou"''wA^?f""'To' RAISE APPLES, 
cherries and small fruits In the frost- 
proof apple district of the Bayfield 
peninsula, write for maps and full 
Information. F. N. Lang, Bayfield. 

;U'n^^ rruf'*Tuesday. of eaC 

month. •v r 
George Und' .-g. ^ • *^-' ,,, 
C P. Earl, cler k. Box 411- 

officers. /> r> 

John U Luinm C C.. 
James A. Wl.arton. K. of n. 

and 8. 

home or farm. In any location in the 
United States. Tell us. we are In Posi- 
tion to accommodate you. tr. 1* 

Levy & Co.. 716 Torrey Bldg. 

Varm Lands Farm and Timber Loans. 
I Q. A? Crosby, 209 Falladlo Bldg. 

loans. John Q. A. Crosby, 209 Pal- 
ladio Bldg 

tween Tenth avenue east and Ly- 
ceum theater; liberal reward for re- 
turn. Old 'phone 827-R^ 

Fourth avenue east, near First streeU 
Finder please leave at Herald office 
for reward. 

ture architects' and engineers' sup- 
Dlies typewriters and supplies. J. S. 
Ray company, 406 West Superior 
street. Both 'phones. 

(Continued on Page 27.) 


board In private family, where good 
plain food Is served; be private 
and central; would consider rooms. 
J. 6, Herald. 


COFFINS IS lAke a»enuo north. New 'phone. 1242; 
Old 'phone, 142T-K. Open anemoon* and eteoluga. 


wlfe; female complaints. 413 Seventh 
avenue east. Old 'phone. 1594; 
Zenith, 1225. 

copying. Lenox hotel notary. 

Stenography and bookkeeping. Lessons 
at any hour. 2815 West Third street. 


to actual settlers. Small payments 
down and balance in fifteen years 
time On or before privilege. Call or 
address land department, D. &J-.'R' 
Railway company. 512 Wolvln build- 
Ing, DiJluth, Allnn. 

JJ3r?fi:WA»T, NO. to. O. 8. C- 

lar mecUng Uec. 2, ^-^ 

of officers wlU take place. 

nr.i-nT F4STERN STAR. NO. 8«, V- O. 
Klel^^^S ^n«t «.a thl^, Tuesdar. 
l:i the month at >»»<^^"5* "•^' „ ri* 
B-lrtt iUeet. Jamee Kelley, C. K., &!• 

7.tnlth. 2186 -X. 

iJague-Meets In aks' haU .Ti« »^ 
third Monday CTenlngs at 8 o «oct 
rhurlcs 8 Palmer, Archon, City Bait 
Andre" Palmer. Berlin. 30« Fi™t N«. 
tlonal bark building. 


Safes and Vaults opened, combinations 
changed; fire, burglar-proof safes, 
vault doors, safety deposit boxes, 
bank vaults. Christie Litho. & Prtg. 
Co., N. W. agents. Herring. Hall, Mar- 
vin Safe Co., mfgs. of the original 
Hall safes. 

Private home for ladles before and 
during confinement: expert care; 
everything confidential; Infants cared 
for. Ida Pearson. M. D.. 284 Harrison 
avenue. St. Paul. 


Co Sinotte & Van Norman. Com- 
nressed air cleaners and rug weavers, 
loth 'phones. 1701-03 W^ Mich. St. 

Mrs. H, Olson, graduate midwife; prl- 
vate hospital. 329 N. 58 Ave.N. Zn 3173 

Mrs. Elllngsen. graduate midwife. 2311 
W. 9th St. Zenith phone, 1730-A. 


Fourth street. 





heated rooms for housekeeping; 
furnished preferred; no children. 
1277-D Zenith 'phone. ^^^^^ 

nlshed rooms for light housekeeping, 
Dec. 1; central location. J. 21, Her- 

K eTery ^nd and fourth Frldar. 
" the month at KaUnaioo hall B 
commander. Charles E.Nojm^ 1^ 
\ftnn,><r,ta. arenue; record aeeper »»«• 
f^anf; keop'er! C. 'a. ^l-ond, -sldence. 
xriO West First street Zenith. 2i*i x. 

»v>nTH CITY CAMP, NO- 5— Mbtra 
^'ll .7r,rd and fourth Wednesday at 
^';'",idMr^onlc temple. Wth floor. John 
S f lin r C AM. Holmes, banker. 
f^o"*w;st ' Finh street, flat B: Uobert 
FonyUi cl""- 81T Ba st Becond street. 
J^Tt^ John O. UcK-cn. No. 6.-M..U 
;■. ^oan Uo<A. Twentieth atenue weal. 
^U meetlns. Oct. 2« ''v ^ •»» »„ "?: 
Bring the ladles. AulUary charter will b* 
ready for slgnaturea. 
it J- Murray, Co aimAnaer. 

B-r UIU18 BAY TENT NO. 1045— 
MetU e^ery first and third Mondays kt 
GUley'. hall. West Uuluth 

Roy J. Baker, commander, 57 IJ v»m- 

dena street. v.^.-. 

C. C. Low. nnanc< and record keepet. 
%712 Wadena street 

room, centrally located. w. u. u., 
care of Gowan-Peyton-Twohy com- 


Time-tried, merit-proven, wondrously 
healing Satin skin cream is a standard 
article. 25c 




rrrs355 5^2^JviacK"'"&''T^AWREN'CB, 

oatent and trade mark lawyer*. 
^alhlngton. D. C. Established forty- 
seven years. Reference. A. W. Hun- 
ter Duluth; C. E. Richardson. Wash- 
ington. D. C. and many others. Car*- 
ful work. Booklet fr*>j. Write ua. 






One Hundred and Twelve 

Already Taken From 


WorR of Hunting Corpses 

in Marianna Colliery 


ri ■ u'. I'a. Nov. r.C— One hundred 
and Ix.illes Viavt- been ree.vered 

from the Marianna mine of the Pitts- 
burg-Buffalo Coal company .and res^t in 
the Improvised ni'MKue. 

Of t» iins, twenty-three Ameri- 

caim •" identified aa follows: 

m"hard lUui. Fmnk '^-^Z^\'^:^^^. 

MfF1r.>th Alex Foorse: Samuel heiton, 

I ■: •.rson; lloherl Spence. 

I'atrick li..n!in: Cliarle*! 

"r... Tuiin .1. Ivill. Owen 

; ,,i.i.-: .Ii'hn Hopkins, 

.,' iifi'ki'i;^; -'"lin Fed- 

hral W. I. Hender- 

,s-;iii Alex Hustwlek; 





of I Hi. 









front < 

i-.soii' t-'ntliujed 

Mm. -IS ii.rniinK the 

tlo- t.i-.ii.-s to tlie 

, ;. ! .• all nislit. 

..■iliUite Ihe 

.■•i.ii 11-^.-. witli llie 

l'. ('l ii,-a.lin;;s. were 

. .■-■ v^iia liiat little 

■ .1 as ii I t->:ilt 

...,- ..I..: --a!. , . . 

froMi furth.i- ■-.!'. ''J^i'"' '^ 

,1 .^.-t r..!. ;iri !n.iti«">*t. 

;, an eiT-il t.i sfcurc 

,;ii., ilif mine. 

.,- r.M-<id.-nt >'f tlie Pitts- 

■■any. today s^tat- 


,,ri uie names of i:{0 

, tht'V kntw w.T.- ill the 

. ,-'. , '..- t :,,. ,-v ('ii. and 


Trial of Charles Davis 

in Rustin Case 


Omaha Court Crowded 

—Extra Panel of 


n.naiia. Neb., Nov. 30.— That Dr. Fred- 
en. k Ku.slni. fur whose murder tlie 
trial of Charle-s K. Davis began to^iay, 
was alTlU ted with a suicidal mania for 
two or three year.s prior to being shot, 
an.l that he finally accomplished his 

f,wn dcatl. will he the "'^'" , <,V;5^Vh*! 
olfere.l hv Kavis" attorneys during the 
trill '.at l..s,'an today. t'ounse for 
Dav s stat.-.l to.lay thai much evidence 
will h- niiro.Uue.l to prove this asser 
tion. un.l i!:at it will he shown^ that 
Uavis wa.s an inuoniil Victim Oi. cir- 

'''uhVor'couit conven.d this morning 
the ro .m was . rovvded. Kxtra Pi)ace 
had \»'tn pr. Aided for a large con»* of 
ru-wspaiKt nun. who were P/«'«''"i,,i'' 
feature the pr.>ceedlnK.s. An extra 
panel of v.nireinen had been re(|iie.sted 
1»V State.s's AUoriuv Knglish, although 
he admitted there was nothing to in- 
.Ucate that it would he necessary. 

The two Interesting faces were tho.s.- 
of Mrs A I. hi," Hue an.1 the defen.lunt 
himscir. Mrs. Uice tain.- to tlie court- 
room ,arlv in clarg.^ of I'olhe Matron, 
and liiivi.Harrived a few minutes het-ne 
tlie hailitf r app. d for or h r. 



Counterfeiters, Realizing 

Game is Up, Summon 


Passed Bad Money 
at Least Eight 


1 s t o f 
< (lie 



a nd 

r ti' 

•j: on. 
.11 and 

. .; 



, ti'.e iHiMi' 
(.;ht to the 


-U 1 

w.-. pi lit;- nn'U. 

1.- Uii.d ui» in 

.,!;iv. awaitins 

1 dead. A 

1 .rlakers is 

■-•-!t as they 


Russian Paper Continues 
to Prophesy American- 
Jap Conflict. 


:U>. — An ai-ti.'N 

; n 

todr, ■.• » T.aper whh h has 

contlituaM> [.i.u.o.-d war between the 
United Siaus and .la pan, strikes tin- 

m • 



[ i t 1 M- I 1 

1. among 


Otl o <-. 

eover c- 


.,,..> . .Ln.l 
,(:■.!• things. 
,. int.-ui-it.v I.; .'lihsa. ^ 

;,•;,,., It, ;u''-'^K t" '•'■■ 

,., ,>, -■ t'.,- '.fvit.-ii.;'- 

i-m t>f 
, ; ;in'h-r 

". vw 

Washington Police May 

Have to Canvass the 


Washingt.n. Xov. 3m.— The polic- 
have a shooting myst.-ry on their 
hand;-, involving a iioL-ro man, a sup- 
p.i.Hed diplomat ami the wit'o of an 
army captain. In Kinerg.-ncy hos- 
pital William Kykes. the negro and 
the man uh'> was shot li«s in a eni- 
ioaJ et.nditi..n. The other parties to 
the affair for the pr.sent. at least, 
hue h. . n al)le to c.nceal th.-ir Ideiiti- 

■^ The shooting occurred in a fa.shhm- 
ald.- s*-ttion after the negro had ap- 
nroaclud the couple and. as he says, 
Uke<l to be directed to a certain ad- 
dress. _ , ... 11, T, 

A short time afterward, actoidin„ 
,„ the story oi .■. <l.rk in the I'ort- 
lanJ aparim.-nt house, a man ana 
wom.m. appar. ntly gr-atly ^xcit.-. 
passed tiuickly through the lobby and 
htt hv another door. The man s n.-se 
was bh.ding and ihe woman was 
heanl to luhise him to have it at- 
t.n.led to. whereupon they start. d K.r 
a drug store on ili'- c'-rm-r. bat 
, hanged their minds and 

the negro ilh-. tin- jioHce 
compelled to inak.- a can- 

1 the 1. gati<ms. unle.«s in the 
the l.hntlty of the other 

ni.s estabished. 

Chicago. III., Nov. 30. — "We know it 
is only a matter of time when you will 
get us anyway, so we may as well 
submit gracefully." 

This message over the telephone to- 
day reached I'eter Dratzburg of the 
United states secret service from one 
ot two men who had flooded Milwaukee 
avenue business houses with spurious 
|5 bills to the aggregate of |3,000. 

"Come on over and make the pinch," 
added the voice, which named a meet- 
ing place. 

.»-?hortlv after Uratzburg appeared at 
the Federal building with In two 

prisoners, (iustav Hayer and ilenry 
Michaels, Thev said they had grown 
tired of trvliig to elude the detectives. 
Their plant, which had turned out 
many notes of check letter "U4, 544, 370," 
was located. 

Th- telephone message was jtreceded 
by a letter to Capt. Porter from St. 
Louis, as follows: 

■•\\ r a I.- sending you all the : 

ctmnterfelt numey we have, and : 

vou can call in all the men that : 

are looking for us. We will be : 

at your office l»ec. 1. Yours : 

with repentance. • 

"H. .MICHAKL.'^. : 

•■G. I!AYi:U." : 

The nun followed tlielr letter from 
.<t I.ouls, but their arrival was very 
e.ulv. ami rather than wait for the 
!;ecr»-t service office to open, they called 
up an operative. They admitted that 
thev had passeil money made by the 
Wheed-Hrown-Westcott gang, previous- 
ly arrested. In Cliicago. .St. Paul, St. 
Louis Hot Springs, .\rk.; Mi-mphls. 
Tenn.; Idttle Koek. .Ark.; Grenada, 
Miss., and New Orleans. 


Ail Audiences With His 

Holiness Have Been 


Doctors Do Not Expect 

Any Complications 

to Result. 

Rome, Nov. 30.— Pope Plus X had a 
slight fever today and was obliged to 
remain In bed. 

Doctors Petacel X and Marohlafava 
after a careful examination announced 
that with proper care and rest they 



Ways- Means Committee 
LIKcly to Extend Tar- 
iff Hearings. 

Payne and Others Resent 

Charge They Are 


Washington. Nov. 30.— Among those 
who have followed closely the tariff 
bearings before the ways and means 
committee of the house, there is an 
impression that Kepresentative Payne, 
chairman, will find it impossible to 
resist the requests for an extension of 
the time from next Friday, for witnes- 
ses to be heard on the proposed re- 
vision. It is claimed that not sufficient 
notive was given by the chairman to 
permit those interested to gather per- 
tinent facts in regard to the schedules 
in which they changes. 

The chairmaii of the committee, anrt 
those wlio.'e sincerity with regard to 
the revision of the tariff has beer, 
questioned, are reported to be de.^ir- 
ous of dispelling any impression tliat 
all witnesses will not be given an 
equal opportunity to lie heard. 

Today the committee had a hearing 
on flax! hemp and jute. Thursday the 
tariff on wool will be the subject for 


Men Borrow Motor Car 

and Come to 




Fearful Loss of Life Re- 
ported in Steamship 

Accident at Spot of a 
Previous Fa- 

.^ Jin 



New York, Nov. SO. — .Struck by 
«n auto. I'hiloineiut Pacfcrello 
si ill clun^ to her 1 -year-old si.* 




u, I II id he 

. ..r ill 

, ,,■ I ni i!V!>- 

ju;in 1' 


Leaves New YorR Sena- 

torship Field Clear for 

Elihu Root. 




X,,., . ::... Witii an rvi- 

: Si Tim.' ' ■ • ' ■■ 
riy I . ■■ 

I I ;'!ii:il; i-l N' \v 

Y'lJ'K. iroiii liif ^ell.l . uii<'. I ^■:ii'*' ni tlii:-' 
g,'.,*t^' )„ favor of EllhU l;-ot.'ing 
.^ ■ Ih.of. I'n.riiis of Mr. 

1,. iiiai h.- r.'c..-iv.- some 

ltd tor liis .-i. rv- 

j :!. It is hinted 

., ,.i!M 1 1-.'- to he mn.h' an 

, ;iii.l Vienna is sng-''^'''! 

i. . •■■■'• 


Country Life Commission 

Also Wants Better Rural 


San Fra-i' isr... .\,l.. N.-v. ' ' ''-tter 

r<-ad.«. a !■■ !•• r -■--^(•■'o ■■! '■■ ■■ 1" 

, ., • :vnk 


ri'i .iiiuii. lojai ■•■I will 

, , [T.sident Uy by the 

„ iid ' loila, y "Vv.' 'nt' to mcrameoti-. 


Strikers at Keasbcy, N. 

J., Do Not Respond 

to Whistle. 

I'.-.-th .\toiioy, X. .1.. Nov. :;('. - K';!«- 

j. ! lay w..rkers male no 
i...iav whin the vvhiKlles blew 
caliinK li ' ni.-n to work in the plants 
of the National I'irepro-ding ctunpany. 
About 1;.U -oldi.-rs remain ..n ^^uar.l, 
ninil a comt>any is kejit un I. r ..nis m 
l-;iii::'.lHlh for .i:-> < -i:'.<-v^<'-i>'-y ■ 


None From United States 

Admitted, Due to 


Wlnnipee. Man.. N-v. :h>.-The Can- 
adian Parilh; railw^v to.lay n-tused to 
carry .\nu ri.-an ca-aic through * ;tna.i;. 
for export. , . , , . 

No f'niu-d States ves.'-el with cattle 
abonrd is now allowed to touch at any 
Canadian p">rt, .lue to the fo.d and 
mouih diseus.-. 


Tokc <>v«'iis *Iltv«uiiu'. 

Huntington. \"a.. .\'ov. ;10.— More 
than :;,OttO I ok<- o\tns in th>- .X'orfolk 
and W* St. rii tiiMs. which have been 
iill.- for alnx'st a year, liuve resumed 

I up.rati'-ns. 


Prince Cyril Talks to 
Legislators at Ferdi- 
nand's Dinner. 

S..tia. Hulgaria, Nov. 30. — Emperor 
F. r.iinand has granted an audience 
t.) a deputation from the national 
assembly. President Slaweikoff read 
the reply <d that body to his majesty's 
spfcch fr.mi the throne. 

The emperor responded In a^ pa- 
triotic Vein. He i)leaded for harmony 
between the nati.m and the • crcnvn 
and said he was proud, after cen- 
turies, to restore the broken chain 
of Bulgarian czars. 

After the nu-etlng there was a ban- 
(luet. Prince Cyril, aged 13. second 
son of the emp<-r<>r. was present and 
converse.l with the deputies in an- 
imal. d manner. 

felt pure that no c<tmplicatlons would 
arl.=e. , , 

All audiences have been suspended 
Including tho.«e of Archbishop Glennon 
of St. Louis and RIshop Alb-n of Mobile. 


Car Service at Guthrie, 

OKIa., Suspended-Water 

Plant Submerged. 

Guthrie. Okla., Nov. 3u.— As the re- 
sult of a forty-eight hour downpour In 
the valley of Cot t».n wood river, and Its 
tributaries, the Cottonwood overllowed 
here. Several hundre.l homes are par- 
tial Iv under water In West Guthrie and 
3, Odd people are homeless. 

The street car service Is at a stand- 
still and the city s water plant Is under 
water. The Atchison, Topeka A: Santa 
Fe roiindl.ouse and shops are inun- 
dated, and all railroai trains in and 
out of C.utlirie have been annulled. 

Near S<=-ward, (.>kla., the Santa Fe 
tracks are out and the railroad bridge 
at lied llock has been washed out. All 
the other railroads entering here report 
miles of track washed out or com- 
pletely under water. 


Mother Receives Hatchet 

Blow Intended for 

Her Boy. 

Pittsburg, Nov. 30.— Maddened by the 
effects 'of liquor. James Hackett, aged 
36. in an effort to exterminate his fam- 
ily, fatally injured his wife and com- 
mitted suicide. 

Hackett first attacked hia 7-year-old 
..son. but the mother stepped before him 
and received the blow from a hatchet 
that had been intended for tlie hoy. 1 

tshe fell to the floor stunned, and i 
■while in this condition her husband cut i 
her throat with a razor. The cliiid in 
the meantim e escaped. 


One Bull at Chicago 
Livestock Exhibition 
Weighs 2,600 Pounds. 

Chicago 111., Nov, 30. — Steers, weigh- 
ing 2 5e0 pounds each, and horses, 
which have paraded before King Ed- 
ward, were some of the arrivals at the 
International Livestock exposition, at 
the stockvards. today. One of the fat- animals is a bull, weighing 2.600 

^ ^ 

* tcr, whmii she was oarrylns * 

* afros> Fifly-sixth .strfet, hut fell * 
■^ in sueh a position tliat the baby * 

* was Iiit by tlio machine anil ^ 
¥^ killeii. The tliiltl, stunne.i, * 
*• picked up the (lea<l bmly of the * 
TT infant and pazed piteously al>out * 
¥ l»er while an au^iry crowd pur- ^ 
^ sued tlie automobile, tlirejiten- * 

* iny (he ehauneur, William A. * 
Mfe Gorham. leariny a riot, the po- * 
Ma lice spiritetl him away. ♦ 

New York, Nov. 30. — All-night "joy 
ride" In a borrowed automobile came t<i 
a disastrous end early today when the 
big touring car swerved from a road 
In Brooklyn, tore through an iron 
fence and plunged into a deep cut, 
where the Long Island railroad enters 
the tunnel at Atlantic avenue. One of 
the four passengers was fatally hurt, 
two others were badly injured and the 
machine was smashed. 

The chauffeur escaped without a 
scratch and fled, but was located by the 
police and arrested. 

Th« man most seriously hurt Is Bert- 
ram S.mwick. a clerk, aged 20, of 
Glendale. L. I. His skull was fractured. 
There Is no chance for his recovery. 
Frederick Blackenborn, a butcher of 
Glendale, suffered a concussion of the 
brain and Louis Thiesen, a Glendale 
silk weaver sustained a rib fracture. 
Charles Hohman. the chauffeur, is a 
nephew of Mrs. .1. Gascome, the owner 
of the automobile. 

The partv spent the night at Coney 
Island and was rjturning home. Tlie 
machine was being driven at high speed 
when it plunged through the iron fence 
at the same spot where Martin Con- 
nolly, Jr., was killed in a similar ac- 
cident, Oc t. l:i. 


Japanese Vessels Crash 

Together— Deaths Are 

Placed at 700. 

Chefu. Nov. 30. — Two Japanese 
steamships collided off this port to- 

Details of the accident are lacking, 
but it is reported that 700 persons have 
been drowned. 

Tukiu lier.rH Of It. 

Tokio, Nov. 30. — Word was received 
h.ere at 8 o'clock last night that two 
Japanese steamships were in collision 
off Chefu, and 700 lives are reported 



Five Injured When Chi- 
cago Limited fills 
Freight Train. 

Pittsburg, Nov. 30. — One man waa 
killed, five others seriously Injured and 
many passengers badly shaken when 
train No. 5, the Chlcngo limited, on 
the Pittsbiirg & Western branch of the 
Baltimore & Ohio, crashed Into a 
buckled freight train near Valencia, 
Pa., twenty miles north of here, early 

'"tIiV dead: G. E. SPIDELL. fireman 
of the passenger train, caught under 

The injured: O. B. Stewart, Chicago, 
arm broken, scalp and other wounds; P. 
C. Eastman. Unlontov.n. Pa., hip hr..ken, 
face and head cut; C. J. Anderson. Phila- 
delphia, cut about heau and face by 
Hying glass; W. Willian.B, engineer of 
pass.-nger train. Chicago Junction, arm 
bruised- H. .S. Font, conductor of pas- 
senger train. Pittsburg, Pa., cut about 

the liead. , , ... * 

The wreck was caused by the cut- 
ting of a long freight train on the 
grade near the scene of the accident. 
One of the cars on th.e end of the rear 
disconnected and launcl.eCt out over the 
north -bound tracks as tlie limited came 





r ■■;i,)i., Xov. 30. — (Special l<:> 

Oaks, and ;il one time comman.ling 

l-'.irt U.j'o \ -Minn., .Mr. Meail returnci 


--i'>ank ,f. Mead, who 

to St. I'aiil. H" quit the mechanh-il 

MS a printer on 

lUparim'nt of the newspaper l 

^ .■ lis tlif T''!..ii.'.''r 

hecanie city editor of llie Ploi .'■■ 

. , , i[.-i,.|, in ti.e :■■, 

aJterwards inihlished newspapei-s at 

i i ■■ 

larmlngton and Shakopee. Minn., ami 



t ;3. 

■ 'inalia. Neh.. and then became edl- 


\\(.-ll known In MirstK 
and l>ak!'ta ti>' ivspaj-er offh-e.^. 

1 writer of the Minneapolis Trl- 

:' -•■ ^t\' !al \ ea rs li<- !i\'->l In fiakota 


• serving lU'.' year-s m ti.e t.'lvil 

terrti..ry, iiolding various territorial 


IjLiiig severely wounded at Seven 


Southern States Are Rep- 
resented at Meeting 
in Atlanta. 

Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 30.— To secure the 
passage of uniform pure food laws in 
the Southern states, a committee on 
feeding stuff standards of the Southern 
States Association of Commissioners of 
Agriculture, comnosed of all the state 
o*iemists south of the Ohio river, to- 
gether with representatives of manu- 
facturers, held a meeting today. 


Declares Two-Cent Fares 

Constiiutional in 


Washington. Nov. 30. — The supreme 
court of the Pnited States today re- 
versed the decision of the United 
States circuit court for the Eastern dis- 
trict f>f Virginia, holding to be un- 
constitutional the order of the state 
railroad commission fixing the 2-cent 
passenger rate on state business, the 
effect being to uphold the order. 




French Paper Keeps Up 

Charge in Steinheil 


Paii.s, Nov. 3P. — The Libre Parole, an 
anti-Semetic journal, is still keeping 
up the crv that President Felix Faure, 
who died In this city In 1899, was the 
victim of a political murder, because 
he intended to refuse the request for 
a retrial of the Dreyfus case. 

It c laims now that Adolphe Steinheil. 
who was found dead in his residence 
in Paris last May, was murdered with 
the connivance of his wife and the 
political police. The object of the 
crime was to obtain possession of cer- 
tain letters written by l-'aure, which, 
the paper alleges, compromise men now 
active in public life. 

The Libre I'arcle says Steinheil was 
fully conversant with his wife's man- 
ner "of life, and that he had papers for 
whicli he demanded 1200.000. This sum 
was. by those implicated, considered 
exorbitant, and an arrangement was 
perfected witli .Mme. Steinheil to enter 
the house, she to take advantage of 
the occasion to rid herself of her hus- 
band. The whole house was ransacked, 
only to find that the papers had been 
renioved to Switzerland. 



Berlin. Ont., Nov. 30. — Fire destroyed 
two wings of .'^t. Jerome's Catholic 
college, entailing a loss of $40,000. 
Several students had narrow escapes. 

Havana, Nov. 30. — Tierso, a 
multi-millionaire and a member of the 
London board of directors of the 
United Railways of Havana, was shot 
and killed yesterday on his estate 
near Aguado de Pa.sajeros,, Matanzas 
province, by llamen F. Victorio. Vic- 
torio is a local merchant, and it is 
supposed that the trouble arose 
through a business auarrel. Mesa's 
assailant was arrested. 


New Yorlr. Nov. 30. — John D. Arch- 
bold, vice president of the Standar.l 
Oil company, resumed his testimony- 
today in the hearing of the govern- 
ment's suit to dissolve the trust. 

It is expected government counsel 
will press Mr. Archbold more closely 
than they did Mr. Rockefeller during 
his testimony, and will introduce mat- 
ters that were not touched on by Mr. 

The most interesting and important 
part of Archbold's testimony, it is pre- 
dicted will i)e that which pertains to 
the formation of the Standard Oil com- 
panv of Ohio in 1SS2. at Cleveland. 

Mr. Archbold told of the trust agree- 
ment In 1S.S2, and .«aid that ail the 
shareholders of the Standard and the 
beneficiaries of the Viiar, ICeith and 
Chtster agreement signed the agree- 
ment Mr. Archbold said that twenty 
trust certificates were issued for each 
single share of Standard Oil company 

■'Tlie capital stock of the Standard 
was $3,500,000." .said Archbold, "but the 
plants and property were valued at 
$70,000,000." ^ ^ . „ *w • 

Archbold described in -detail the in- 
ventorv of the Standard's plants, prop- 
erty and assets at the time of agree- 

ment. All plants, generally speaking, 
after 1875, he said, were acquired for 
cash. He then gave the reason for the 
formation of the Standard Oil trust, 

"It wan done «« n Hlmple and effec- 
tive form «f holdiuK llk«- i»roperty. AVe 
^vere advised I)} eoMUMel that neither 
the Stautlnnl <»il foniiiauy of Ohio, nor 
any o*i»er corporation, <m»ii1(1 olVeotual- 
l> or nafeiy, perliapn, hold the prop- 
ertv, which iv«h wldt-Kpread In numy 
KtateH «hose laws v»ere restrictive of 
the rights of corporntionM. The trua- 
teeKhlp wnM NUKKetcted a« a Ntnipl« 
method of briutsiuK toRether the prop- 
erty ai:d form a token of ownerwhip 
>\liioIi would have a market veliie and 
enable the owners to haxc a more ef- 
fective adinlnlKtration." 

Mr. Archbold testified that the Acme 
Oil company oi Pennsylvania was or- 
ganized to take over the properties of 
the interoots of the Acme O'l company 
of New York. The Pennsylvania com- 
panv was later liquidated when the 
j.iarits In Tltusvllle were destroyed by 
fire The vice president of the Stand- 
ard Oil company told in detail the or- 
ganb.ation and purposes of many minor 
subsidiary companies, which were iiar- 
t!es to the 18S2 agreement, and of the 
suh.sequent liquidation and disposition 
of these companies. 





bua:\ch offices. 

A. Jeuac-B. 330 Korth 57«h A»e. West. 


West Oulntli Tarty Take Motor 
Boat Trip I p River. 

Altli.HiK'M n.'v'. 1 was hut two days 
..'v.ij. a iiuinl..>r of West Huluth motor 

i;it ellthlisiast.i t."«k il tiip Up the 
Sl Louia river to Foiul du Lac yea- 

Those who liave foUowtd boatluK on 
111., river f.T yoars say that a run clear 
,,t' Ic t.» K'>tid ilu Lac at tliis t:ni.- of 
t!i.- year is exotplioiial. La.-;l year piac- 
tlcally tlie last motoring; done on the 
nv.Tvvas the same trip made by 1- rank 
Wade on Thanksgiving day. The river 
was then partially with ice. 
;iiid tfi'ic \\ as daii^tr several tiim's of 
H>tlin,i aeuKht m it. ,,*,„, 

Tlie siM»rtsnieii '>f vosterday s trip re- 
port the weather a little chilly for 
speeding, but the novelty of th.- post- 
.seasori run most exhiluratlim. I 'lose 
in thf party were K A. MeI>onal<i. 
fharle.s Lovelace of PorUaiid Or. Al- 
Jacobv. Anl;i!r .hiAohy and !• ranK 

but when that closed down for the wln- 
i.-r WHS witlKUit a Job. He also say.s 
that his family Is In no need and that 
he Is able to support them. 

Pleaded Not (Jiiilty. 

ad. Ml 

Kittv .lenninKs. :>.'> y.-ai-.s old. p 
„ot Kuiltv to a flatulury charK.> this 
inorniiiK in tlie municipal C'»urt 
her h.-arintf was set for 2 » ^»««^„,\^^':^ 
afternoon. She wu.5 arrested Sunday 
morning by Sergt. ^Valsh of the W cs, 
iMilutli police force, who had be^n fol- 

)v ing lier actions for some time. 

Hurt atVootball. 

Joe McDonald, the 12-year-old son of 
F. A McDonald, while playing football 
with" a number of small boys .Saturday 
d a broken collar bone 

West Diiluth Briefs. 

M niley of IMiie City. S. Murphy of 
Superior and Julius Herger of Proctor 
are registered at the riiillips hotel. 

Miss Maud TemU-r has returned from 
Minneapolis, where she visited friends 
for some time. , 

Harrv Patterson of Barnum. former- 
ly of West Duluth. was In West Duluth 
today on btisiness. 

Lyle Staples ami Thomas Cashln left 
Saturday for Caribou lak.- to hunt until 
the close of the deer season. 

Sam Crothers. who has for some tlnrje 
worked as filer for a mill about 100 
mil.s northeast of Winnipeg, is in 
W.St Duluth renewing old acqualnt- 

Hev J. A. Rot»erts. superintendent 
of the City Mission preached at the 
\sbury M. 10. church Sunday. Ucv. 
Tiiwmas Grice. the pastor, who Is with 
Dr. t'demens in Northern Minnesota. Is 
expected home Wednesday. 

Itoxls Messier of 5510 Raleigh street, 
Is 111 with diphtheria. 

Mr and Mrs. William Cochran of 22 
North Sixty-fourth avenue west ,are 
the parents of a baby son. 

Hurst. WaUI. repairing. West Dii- 

The funeral of Kllsworth C. O Brien, 
the ir.-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. 


Eastern Woman Thinks 

Brot^riVas Burned 

l^af Duluth. 

The Police Can Find No 

Evidence That He 


Much of tbe loy of giving and receiving Is lost when the gift "«•«*«="«■*** 
of Its proper time and thought-while early selection Insures satlslactlon. 




31. M. diitliutg ^ dn. 

"Correct Dussfor Women and Girls." 

Are Marching Out 
Brisk Pace! 

at a 

I.- tainei 

Spent Time in Superior. 

hn An.l.rson of 313 Sixtieth ave- 
;uir west who return.-d to his home 
ihe latter part of last week, after being 

,w:iv since Monday. exi)lains his ai»- 
.,;.,. !.v saving that he went to hu- 
n. nor to look for work and remained 

onger than he expected. He worked 
all summer at the Alger-Smith null. 

George O'Brien of 110 North Fifty-firs' 

avenue west, took place this morning 

from the St. James Catholic church. 

nent was at Calvary ceme- 

t_4 rooms with city water; 
floors; electric light; $8.50 

The ini 

For rent 

hardwood ! -. , ». 

per month, all North Fllty-eighth ave 

'^"The*i!'a"dles* Aid society of the Ashury 
M K church will meet Wednesday alt- 
ernoon with Mrs. Francis Dutton of 
Flftv-slxth avenue west and <-0"> 
street, when arrangement.s vlll be 
made for the annual fair and supper to 
be given by them next Saturday even- 

'"st. Louis Bav Tent, K. O. M. will meet 
this evening in Gilley's hall. 

See what cash will buv at Mrs. J. J. 
Loureman.s, pork loins. 9c, pork chops, 

eiTY iiSEFS 


Have Yonr UlaKaKlnem Bound. 

Thwing-Slewart *"o 'Phone ll-l. 


Henry fiougli Dlea. 

:U llie home of his .son D. tl. ^'••^J,^'^- 
■..I-, Kasi Fifth street. Saturday aftt-r- 
, ., .n at .-. oolock. The body will he 
taken to Kuhlaud. Wis.. Tuesday for 


_ » 

ducMtiou fliib Meet*. 

The regular meeting of the Question 
ub was held Sunday, in tlie 
aicipal courtroom. The s"''J'^^:*:^„^,.^ 
bate was "Immlgrati.»n. ' and Mess s. 
Kaplan. PiiilUps. Fider. Robertson. 
Mxon and Wakefield took part In the 
dliscussion. N^xt Sunday the club Will 
meet at tlie same place. 
IJIeH iu LosH Augelex. 

W urd has been received in J^.Y1"V!„?k 
the denth of Muss Harriet \\hitcoml. 
l»urrint. daut,'hter of Mr. and Mr- ' ■':v 
Duiant. fornieily ui Ihis cit>. ^ - 
Durant died Thursday of l^vst w-.-k oi 
pneumonia, at the home of '"■' •''•^ '• 
Mis. Charles M. Emory of Los AngeU s 
The faniilv left Duluth about a "-'"t'' 
ago for the West. The funeral took 
place .Saturday from the home of Mi 5. 


Hummers Take Season's 

Last Game by Score 

of 5 to 0. 

The Hummers defeated the Adams 
Alunuu football team at Athletic park 
Sunday afternoon by a score of 5 to 0. 
The game was played to settle the ama- 
teur champlon.ship of the city and was 
a clean-cut victory for the uptown 

#00 111 

^ The West Enders played good ball, 
but tiie field was soft, .slippery and the 
Hummers had a sliade the best of it 
when it came to a (lutstion of weight. 

The only score of the game came 

near the end of the first half. During 

the second half the ball was kept near 

the middle of the Held the greater part 

of the lime. The Irvings made a noble 

attempt to rush the Hummers oft their 

feet during this half and win the game. 

but the uptown team kept punting the 

ball out of danger. Only once during 

the game was the Hummer goal in 

danger. The game wa.s interesting 

and was witnessed by a large crowd. 

Tiie lineup follows; 


Brown . . . 

Wagner .. 

!>!■; <r , . . . 

Iv; ; . . 

: aid 
Mae .... 
Fosl.r . . . . 
Caulkins. . 
Hackett . . 
1 #a 1 ' ' ' 

Old Man Dlen. 

Martin. 94 years of 



Paeitic for interment 

Miintem Have Good I..Mek. 

Ed Welclr^nd William OuUlngsaid 
hav ' returned from a lew day.s lunt- 

g trU. on the north shore with hree 
lafge bucks, a fox and a lew partridges 

and rabbits. 

Say Man l* luHnne. 

information of insanity was filed in 
urobate ceurt this morning against N. 

A of !>uluth "f/^ »-i«,„V-' 
work and has attempted to kill hn 
cii- »!.■ is 3;> years old. and a bv\ede. 
Tl,.' txctniination will be held this ar- 





us i 



. .Orozier 


. . Kankin 

. 1^' 


. c 

. . .Bibell 

. in 


. . . 




. . . .Olson 


■ ■ . . 

. .Whittle 

. ' * . 

. .A 

. (Jrenner 


. H 




. I" . . 


. .Nelson 


■■•.rs of h'!!-' ''lass Personally 

. I All-Kxp :i ^<- Tours hav-- been 

1 by the Tnirist Dt'par' ■ 1" 

I'/ago r'iii''ii Pacific i^ "- :- 

western Line tl 

Obi M.-'Xico. Cai' ■ 


ar I 

If. t 1 iiu-ludv^ 
i;i.i i'..h>rado. 
VI or i:- ■ •' dcsirabb- 

ro'. ' : lit; ' ' -n.'\ ot ii <r 

poiels flunng f .lanuary 

and I'.t.ruarv, fr to fifiy- 

tl, , ■ . • ■ .1 ,,.:.. inr.-. t Southern 

ii. \.-' ( "aliform a an 1 Old 

A|f,\U'>. reiariuM-; 1 1, rough California. 
Utah and t:olor,rl.i. or via Shasta 
7 «Jrlciiii.s an*' .New York. 
taib'd i>art! ..liars and in- 
.,iili>-ss- or rati on 

s. .\. il(:T<'inN.SON. 
Touri.-t 1 '■ '.t. < '\,\y;i^-i I'nlon 

Ht. iSor- -'■■'<■ \ ■■•■•• -1-' 

street. < 

Sue Fi>r Money I.«««ed. 

Ceorge W Martin and T. H. Mart P 
as Martin Dro.s., hb-d suit in district 
court this morning against /-'*''-'« S" 
Ua ding for f.^.lOfi.7V». they claimed to 
hav.- loaned him at various tim-s rhe> 
ask judgment for that amount 
Karuishment proceedings are 
against money .said to be held for Ha d- 
nVg by t!ic Ked Kiver Lumber com- 
pany. _ 

t'nuHF.t HirtlH. 

Imported and domestic singers, from 
|o up. 107 Eas t Superior street. 

Bed< l'«»r **«r«nKer«i. 

\ large room at the V. M. t . A. has 
be'i n fitte.l out with a number ot beds 
for the accommodation of young men 
who come to the city in search of em- 
plovment. Duluth peoide are asked b> 
thenssoclation to send any such young 
men to the V. M. C. A. where they can 
get a bed for a Hmit.-d tlm 
eenls a night. 


Boys and Girls of City 

Earning PocKet 


Several thousand boys and girls are 
swarming over Duluth today selling 
coffee. The advertisement of the 
Stone-Ordoan-Wells company calling 
for 5.000 boys and 5.000 girls to report 
Saturday and Monday, respectively, 
brought down an avalanche of youth- 
ful humanity on the big wholesale 
house on Fifth avenue. Afttjr the 
proposition was cxidained to thechll- 
dren they lost no lime in getting 
The .sales are made through the re- 
tail merchants of th.- city, the boy.<i 
and girlft taking orders for Nokomis 
ooftee and the retail dealers delivering 
it The coffee is in diiferent grades 
and the commissions of the children 
are graded proportionately. Kach 
boy and girl is provided with an order 
book. Instructions and illustrations 
showing the packages In which the 
different gi'ades are sold ot the trade. 
With their equipment and the energy 
of youth, they are urging the desirabil- 
ity of Nokomis coffee in the home. 
Nokomis coffee is not new to Duluth. 
as the Stone-Ordean-Wells company 
sold 750.000 pounds of it in the North- 
west hist year, but the campaign now 
on is expected to increase the .sales and 
introduce it to a good many people 
who have never tried it. , , ,. 

The young salesmen and salesladies 
are paid upon the following basis: 

No. 20, or twenty points, 6 cents 
per 100 points. . . , , 

No. 25, or twenty-five points, 7 cents 

per 100 points. 

No 30, or thirty points. 8 cents 
per 100 point.s. . . „ 

No. 3j. or thirty-five points, 9 cents 
per 100 points. 

No 4 0, or forty points, 10 cents per 
100 points, in addition to the com- 
mi.ssions. $100 in cash will be divided 
among the twelve boys and girls stand- 
ing highest in amount of .sales D^c. .. L 

A boy selling 100 packages of No. 40 
uld thus earn J 4 in commi.ssions 

Mrs. Louise ^immerman of Newburg, 
.\. v.. thinks t^at her broliier. Dcrmilt 
C. Osborne, a-*ocomolive engineer, was 
burned to death in the September forest 
hres in Northern Minnesota, and that 
his wife died two hours after the 
funeral, in Duluth. Tliere is no record 
in Duluth of either tragic event. 

Cliief of Police Troyer this morning 
received a letter from Mrs. Zimmerman. 
She saya that Wrly In October she re- 
ceived a letter from a man signing 
himself W. A. K el ley. to the effect that 
Osborne, while acttag as engineer on 
the Great NorCliern road, near Swan 
Ulver, Minn., was burned to a crisp in 
a forest tire, Sepv. '.iO last. The letter 
stated that a bridge fell from under 
Osborne's engine. arupi>lng it and the 
man into a seething lurnace of Hame 

Continuing, the man signing himself 
Kelley says ihat Osborne s funeral was 
held in Duluth under the auspices ot 
the Masons, aird that two hours alter 
the remains wete laid away In Cedar 
Grove cem«»tary. nhe engineers wUe 
died, and la^er was buried in Duluth. 
The letter said two children were lelt. 
Hud that information could be had con- 
cerning th<iin by calling at 3t>01 Last 
Third street, Duluth. There is no such 
number in the city. 

Mrs. Zimmerman naturally was grief 
stricken at.Vhetliews, and Immediately 
wrote to tlif aftdre.>,s given, but hei 
letters were retiirned by the po.stoftice 
department - unot>fened. Since that time 
she has been ntsfflting an effort to verify 
llu- news, hilt htf^ met with no success. 
The police place no credence in tm. 
report of Osborne's death. 

In the flrfft place, there was no engi- 
neer burned In' the September forest 
fires. In the s<tcond place, the Mason.s 
i.ave no recOTd .^i a funeral such as 
described having taken place In Du- 
luth. and in the third place the Gi eat 
Northern never employed a man ny 

n e name ol^ D. C. O''»'0'-"^-,,T'ir Duluth 
Cedar Grove cemetery In either Duluth 

or Superior. 

If either Oa'borne 

ylar that , , ^ ,,„^ 

Zimmerman in the last two 
but they are certain that if the c«"P''^ 
u'd It was not under circumstances 
such as described. The poss blllty re- 
mains that the Osbornes wished the 
s ster to think them both dead, and 
were responsible for the letter. 

VirQ 7lmmerman savs her brother 
came West^'ut that she did not know 
hi" addrc^; at the time his death is 
supposed to have occurred. 

$29.50 to $39.50 values- $39.50 to $49.50 values- $49.50 to $55.00 values- 

$24.50 $35.00 $42.50 

NOT ALL OF OUR SUITS, understand us, are cut in price, for the after thoughts of clever 

iMUi ^^^^^f^.r^^nttinfr in an appearance. But the ones and twos of a kind, all broken 
designers are constantly Pitting in an appeara ^^^ ^^ ^.^^^ 

rckf^' Xt'h^rmtnd you, tha^'h" bee'n >cke'd u'p," NOTHik that Ls lurried together 
stocks. . .^°*/^\"f' '^'^^/°''' ' hieh-standard Gidding Suits of the present season, every one 

of them.'' A^d'w^m^^a^: :^^^^^^^ appreciation of value, by their quick and decisive 


Fur Coats Are the 
Height of Stylet 

The Gidding: showing: of Baltic and 
Hudson Seal, Russian Pony, Caracul, 
Sable, Coon and other Fur Coats, well 
verifies the headline statement. All 
lengths from 32 to 52 inches, 
ranging from $5000 to $500.00. 


or his wife are 

the police think it rather pecu- 
hat they have not written Mr.s. 
: „„ i« iUP last two months. 

It is well for prospective purchasers to remem- 
ber that the much-sought skins are becoming 
more scarce and higher priced every day. The 
heavy demand for certain skins is fast using the 
manufacturers' reserve stock to its dregs, and 
among the imported or season-caught skins, it 
is impossible to obtain fresh supplies for late 
buyers. But the Gidding Furs were bought 
early, while skins were abundant and prices 
lower. Our stocks are large and well assorted. 

SETS— Imperial Russian and Hudson Bay 
Sables Natural Mink, fine Soft Lynx. Broadtail. 
Ermine Fox. Persian Lamb, Wolf, Sable-Coon. 
Pony, Persian Paw. Squirrel and many other 
skins of desirable texture. 

Prices from $12.50 to $500 per set. ~~^ 

mind ? 

for the 
Gift List. 

Can you glance 
over a list of thing.s 
so suggestively fem- 
inine without hav- 
ing the faces of a 

vividly to 
Furs, the 
and most 
beautiful gifts. 
Leather Bags, Trav- 
eling .Sets, Gloves, 
Brooches, Bracelets. 
Combs, Ear-rlnffs, 
Bayaderes. Belt 

Pins, Gold and Sil- 
ver Card Cases, 
Chain Purses, Neck- 
wear, Umbrellas, 
Pretty Hosiery, 
Hand-made Under- 
wear. Silk Kimonos 
and Dainty 


at 25 

One 'Diihith boy earned $5.94 Saturday 

Julia Marlowe Cigars. 

A J. Hunter. 420 West .^uperior 
street has secured the exclusive Kale 
nf the well-known .Uilla Marlowe Key 
West clgar.i for Duluth. goods 
hive never before been offered on thi.s 
m'arket Qualltv smukers are a.sked to 
try this brand uf pure duality, with no 
further advertising to recommend it. 


The Boston List Closes 

Slightly Lower— Curb 

is Steady. 

Cfoslng prices In the copper stock 
market today showed some of the lead- 
ers to be sligliUy easier than on Sat- 
urday but the market held fairly firm 
and the local curb was steady, with 

active trading. . .„.„,,,„ 

North Butte opened at $87.50, declln- 
.1 .^«\;7 rallied to $87.50 and closed 
l\ isT.fs'hid" ai^-.$87.5'o asked, slightly 

''"Ama"gama"lf opened at $85.62% ad.- 
van^d to »85.h7^, declined to $84.. a 
and closed weaker than Saturday ui 

''G?ee^ne-CanaH*«r opened at $11-50. de- 
■Mined to $il ii* «i"<l closed at ♦II-"'* 
.r'and ''$1 1'so'' a^.Hl. Butte CoaUtion 
,^ti«"iiPil at S28. 50, advanced to ».ih.b.-Vi, 
<^lcined to $J7.62Vs and closed at 
r>7 6-Vi bid and $28 asked. Calumet & 
?V-,ly.m^ o i«ted 'at $120.50. advanced 
to $12150 and closed unchanged from 
.Sat'rday ar$121 hid and $122 asked. 
Anac'onda opened . at $51.12 V.. declined 
to $50 and closed at $50 bid. 

.s'uperior ft Fitt-sburg s-dd at $19-'5. 
declined to $19.50, and closed at $19.50 Globe went off from $>»;50 to 
iv25 and closed at $8.26 bid and $8.50 

'^^National was active, selling off from 
75 cents to 69 cent.s, railing to .3 cents 
and closing at 71 cents bid Carman 
sold at $3.1 2 Vi and $3.25 and closed at 
I3.25 bid' and $3.37 Vi asked. R«*<i ^,\ar- 
'ior sold at $3.^7V, and c osed at |3.7o 
bid and $4 asked; Mowttza at $3^25 
and closed at $3.12^8 hid and $3.3. Mb 


.lohn B. (iillmau Addresses Meeting 
at Socialist Headquarters. 

John B. Omman, at a "^«^,^»".^ °^ ,'';^^, 
local organization of SociaUsts last 
evening, read a paper on. W hat is 
socialism?" He went into a discussion 
on the present conditions of t^ie o.lg- 
,n. development and future of Social- 
ism H^ told of the struggle of man 
for 'food m an individual capacity, then 
his clubbing together into families, 
then the tribal relation, etc. ^t the 
bottom of each change." said Mr. OH - 
man, "the prime cause is the economic 
struggle. Individuals find as the 
struggle becomes more and more In- 
tense, that by unity, by co-operation 
they can better secure economic in- 
dependence," The speaker went on to 
.state that out of this had already be- 
gun to grow and It would 
continue to grow. „Kr.n 

"Socialists claim that with the aboli- 
tion of the competitive system of pro- 
duction and the inauguration of a co- 
operative system In its place, will make 
the brotherhood of man not only pos- 
sible, but probable.^' ^ 

Wanted— Basketball Games. 

The Spalding basketball team is In 
the field, but has been unable so fai 
to arrange games. They are an.xious 
to get a number of practice games he- 
fore beginning their regular season. 

An indoor baseball game with one 
of the mlUtla teams Is on the cards for 
tomorrow night, hut the final arrange- 
ments have not been as yet made. 



Mar-- ' 



r ,. Nov. 30. — Keceiver W. .1. 

rt, today announced the appoint- 

ment 01: H. n VVu.l.n of New York 
aa general ninai-. r lur A. Booth & 


—% — 

Uflnk Il«l»l»«rr« Cift »2.«M>o. 

■ Emporia. Kan.. Nov. 30. th 

bl(,w <.pen the saf>^ of the <> te 

bank at Olpe, Koi... ten mil.-n sou h 

of here early ti.iiv iutd secured |:.U00 
They escaped mi 

Sin-eveUis II iw Ilr«»»her. 

At a nueUUK >f the '[''•f J^^",,,. 
A!aiile\ -.McLennu!! Ag*'ncy. held '^atui - 
,iav. James A. Mi Lennan. hrolher of p. 
li ■Al<-l.enn;n, was elected to the ofli- 
>e< it dirfCtor and vice president oi 
ilip .Manlev-McLennan Agem y suc- 
1% eding his brother. William L. Mcl^n- 
n ui retenttv decea.sed. and has taken 
nil his brothers work In that agency. 

Mr was I. urn in Duluth. 
has a wub- :»ci|oaintanceshlp and many 
trT'n.l.s in the elty. and his connection 
with the au.-ney should prove a valu- 
al)le oi'e I'J It. 

1 (f 


•I'lie l.ndl^Ji 

M.;).'sti,- Hfb."-<-a l"dc'- will 

,;,rd party Thunsday evening. 

1 :'.rd in the ludgeroonia at 

ws'" hall. IS Lake avenue 




d. .11 

The Best Cough Cure 

A half-ounce of Virgin Oil of Pine. 

.«. minces of Glycerine and a half- 

Jnt of Whisky, niixed. will cure any 

P'"' .'*.!._. jg curable and break a cold 

Take a teaspoonful_ every 

cough that 
in 21 houra. 

1 ! ••tHi 


Fuinignlf Lowell Scho4»I. 

I .allh department today l.s luni- 
Ihe Lowell school. Imluth 
o Children from a home where 
wR.'j a light case of .liphtherla. 
which had not been reported to the 
l>paHh department. attended th 
school a few days before the mattei 
became known. :Mid made th.' funilga- 
tiuii necessary 

»«h<>uldt>r Injurell. 

Anton Andler. 41". Kasl Flfleenth 
.street, was taken to .Si. Mary s hos- 
iiital this morning suffering with a 
l.adlv bruined shoulder. He was struck 
hy a falling piece of machmerv at the 
Northwestern Fuel company dock, foot 
:.t Tlitrd avenu,' west, about 8 o clock 
this ra. ruing. No t'ones were hrnken. 

Paul .1. Hessmer. a heavy holder uf 
claims In the Cobalt country of ^^ ast- 
ern Canada. Is at the Spalding toda>. 

W. F. Ulrlch of Chlsholm Is at the 

'Tudge J. H. Lawrence of Two Har- 
bor.s Is at the St. Louis. 

Ludwig Stein of Kuppenheimer & 
Po wliolcsale tailors. Chicago. Is In 
the city todav. after an absence 
three years. He notices a great 
provenient in I>i'lut'i. ,:„/♦„ 

J B. Anderson of 328 South Fifty- 
ninth avenue west left this morning to 
attend the funeral of his s ster Mr.s. 
Sydney Wilson, a t Grand Fork s. N. D. 

,1ulia Marlowe Cigars. 


A. J. Hunter, 4 
street, has secured 

:0 West Superior 
the exclusive sale 

Split tbf cwntmct. 

hoard of public works 


V.,rr hours Ask your druggist for the 
«-«nui^.e Leach'-s Virgin Oil ot Pine 
fompound *ure. prepared and guaran- 
t. "d hy the Leach Chemical Co.. Cin- 

cinnati. Ohio. 

morning split the contract for the con- 
s rue ion of a sewer on .Seventh street, 
extend ng east two blocks from Lake 
avenue, giving Adam McArtams a part 
for $1.1S7.40. and W. Oman M.e re- 
uilt*r for $393. 

ot the well-known Julia Marlowe Key 
west cigars for Uuluth. These goods 
have never before been offered on thla 



market (iualitv smokers are asked to 
try thl.s hand of t>ure quality, with no 
turiner advertising t 

recommend It. 

StcaniHtilp Movenienta. 

Naples Arrived: Steamer Slavonla, 

New York for Trle.ste. 

Liverpool — Arrived: 
New York. ^ . .. 

Glasgow — Arrived, 
bla. New York, 

Steamer Celtic, 
Steamer Colum- 

'^^Butte & Superior at 90 cents and 
eiosed at S7 cents bid and 92 cents 
ksked: Snemung at $21 and $20.75 and 
closed at $21.50 bid and Superior & 
Hoston at $15.50 advanced to $1.. 50 
Oeclined to $115.50 and closed at $lb.50 

'"uenn-Arlzona was $3.87% bid and 
JI.kU asked, and Cliff $1.87 Vi bid and 
S-.12^S asked. .„ -„ ^ •. 
lUack Mountain sold at $3. .5 and $1 
and closed at ;:'..75 _bi<l. ^ 


Inspector Says Dairies 
Were Never in Bet- 
ter Stiape. 

Inspector R. W. Luxon. employed by 
the city health department, has been 
taking samples of milk from Duluth 
dealers practically every day for the 
paat two mo-Yiths. "knd he says that not 
a single sample has fallen below the 
butter fat test. This is the result of 
the campaign waged during the sum- 
mer by th.o, department for a better 

'""f fhrnk^'it sa^e to aay that Duluth 
dairies never, before were in such good 
condition, sanitary and otherwise, as 
It present." said Mr. Luxon this morn- 
inir 'They are 100 per cent better now 
than they w«je at this time last year 
and we will i.ave a better supply of milk 
this winter than we did last. The im 
nrovemcnt has been remarkable. 

It pays to advertise In The Herald. 
Ask the Blg'Dul»th. 


Helen of Troy May Have Eaten Them 
—Nero Imported Them. 

"The oyster Is the key to that para- 

''^T^harls^'wlfil^Proffjohn R. Phllpots 
Bavs, and he knows more about oys- 
tefs than all the shuckers from Chesa- 
.peake bay to Cotuit, says the New 

^'S'st^what we think of oysters as a 
modern dainty It would be hard to tell, 
but probably half of the men and wom- 
en who scan the oyster section ot ,the 
1,111 of fare do cherish that delusion. 
Nevertheless In Nero's time million$ 
of bushels of oysters were eaten an- 
nually in Rome. . . . ^, 
But even Nero becomes an object 01 
pity to tbe American when we read 
that the best of the oysters he liad to 
cat were Imported from Britain. Prob- 
ably the Roman emperors had the 
same delusion that we have. They 
doubtless considered that in providing 
an ovster course at their baiKiuets 
they wer bringing their menu strictly 

"'rhey^dfdn't know that in primeval 
times the oyster shucker was an im- 
pVVrtant personage. This niust nave 
been so. for In the remains known as 
kitchen middens In Oenmaik there aie 
thousands and thousands of "J^^tfJ 
shells bearing evidences of saving been 
artificially opened. Not only that but 
Dr. Schllemann in his search foi t e 
ancient city of Troy found ouster shells 
in the ruins of the prehistoric settle- 
nif^nts of Hissarllk. . 

A writer In the National Magazine 
savs that the oyster Is valuable not so 
much for Its nutritive qualities-— and 
rhese must not be underestimated by 
anv mean.s-aH for "Its Peculiar condi_- 
mentallty and Its ready dlgeatlhillty 
For the Invalid It Is especially va ua- 
ble for It is the only known food that 
will not at some time or another 
nauseate the patient being "n'H'<?«J'o"l 
ably the most easily digested of all 

'^"some reputable physicians, however, 
have maintained that the use of tbe 
oVFter should never be permitted any 
diabetic patient. The LanceL the most 
influential medical organ In Great Brit- 
ain, disagrees with this. It savs. 

"According to our analysis tiie 
amount of liver sugar In the oyster was 
verv small, and certainly consideraldy 
less than half that found by previous 
observers. We made a number of ex- 
pprlments on this point, and m no In- 
stance did the amount of glycogen in 
the raw ov.«;ter exceed 1 per cent. 

"A further examination of the or- 
ganic portion of the oyster revealed the 
presence of glycero-phosphorlc com- 
pounds, which are now used in medi- 
cine In the form of lecltllne and of the 
glycero-phosphates of the alkaline 
metals for the purpose of Improving 
U, A general nutrition of the nervous 

svstem. , , . .1 „4 

"The results on the whole show that 
although the actual amount of nutritive 
material In a rew oy.ster s small, yet 
this material comprises all classes of 
food substances, namely, proteid car- 
bohydrates, fat and certain mineral 
salts Mf^r.over. the flesh of the oyster 
undoubtedlv contains these substances 
in a peculiarly assimilable form. 

"Apart from the extreme delicacy of 
the ovster. and from its peculiarly ap- 
petizing flavor, there are. we think, 
reasons on purely dietetic grounds why 
a'tentlon should continue to be given 
to the cultivation of the oyster, which, 
as the foregoing results indicate, is 
an excellent article of food." 

drink wine. 

uri..^ »...-. In the second Pla<^e. when 

I do drink it. I never think of fillln| 

the bottle up with water. And 1. tie 

careful to add a iittia 


always am very „a\ c 

avvvays am very caretul to add a 
hiandy so that the wine may not lose 
its strength. 


Oue Ceu* a Word Kach Ia«ertlon-— N« 
AdvcrtUement LeM Tbau 15 Ce af . 

gg^Lp'^'Tu^EATSrSNTr' SWITCHE8. 

puffs. Miss Kelly, OpP-Gl^ss Block. 

and three men at once, for filling Job. 

Telephone 238 or 3 Zenith. 

heat, with all conveniences. 18 West 

room, $7 per month. 711 West Third 

will attend to housework, marketing. 
Salary. $18, family of four. 2118 Min- 
nesota avenue. Park Point. 

perior street. 

Ing gold thimble, at Twenty-third 

avenue east, on Wednesday, 
for return to Herald. 


tel or boarding house doing good 
business: best location in city; mijst 
be sold within one week. Zenith 

■phone 2195-A. 




for house keeping; heated if 

2609 Huron street. 2097-A. 

general housework; small family; 
good wages. 1919 East Second street. 


"^TheTlerir^f the district court has 
Issued a marriage license to the fol- 
lowing: „ „ , 

0.<<ear Hill and Rosa Suomala. 
of St. Louis county. 



MOLLAND — A daughter was born to 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Molland of 591g 

London road. Nov. 28. 
JAI'P — A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. William .lapp of 6030 East 

Superior street. Sept. 28. 
HUDSON — A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. T. H. Hudson of 17 Fifteenth 

a\enue west. Nov. 27. 
CONNOR — A son was born to Mr. ana 

Mrs. C. M. Connor of 118 East Fourth 

street, Nov. 28. 

Of England, Who Has Recently Come 
Into His Title By Reason of Being 
a Direct Descendant of Lord Fair- 
fax of Colonial Times. He Has 
Been a London Representative of a 
New York Banking Firm and 
\yill Continue to Hold That Posi- 

Tall Esen Morgan, the noted musical 
director of the great Ocean Grove re- 
ligious festivals, said the other day 
the the Merry Widow waltz had been 
stolen from Mendelssohn's oratorio of 

"St. Paul." ~ , , • X^rr, " 

"It Is a clear case of plagiarism, 
said Mr. Morgan, "and Lehar in his 
defense only incriminates himself the 
more. In fact. Lehar's defense rather 
reminds me of .the valet ^jjo .^«?^i^.*L' 
cused of drinking his masters wine. 

"To this valet the master said. 

" 'Loo khere. you! I believe that you 
have been at this decanter of claret 
and then filled It up with water. 

'•'Oh! no. sir,' said the valet In an 
aggrieved tone. . 

"'Well, It tastes like it,' .said the 
ma.<^ter. and he set down his glass with 

^ '^'Oli 'no%lre.' said the valet excited- 
ly. 'In the first place, sir. I never 


MILLER— .Toseph MUwTllTJf ^^s old. 

died at St» Mary's hospital Nov. 23. 
LITMAN— R. L. Litman. 6:3 years old. 

of 218 Fourth street west, died Nov. 

STACKER Mrs. .To.-sephine Stecker of 

313 North Twenty-ftist avenue west. 

?1 ve.-irs old. died Nov. 25. 
KYLMALA-^Lempl Kylmala of 296 St. 

Croix avenue, 7 years old. died Nov. 

TmiN^ON — Mrs. Louise Johnson of 
•716 West Michigan street, 45 years 
of age., died Nov. 25. 




To Peter Peterson, frame dwell- 
ing on Sixty-third avenue 
west, between Nicollet and 
Main streets • ILt^Ot) 

To H. E. Jones, brick apartment 
building on East Second 
street ■ $*'.««" 

To W. J. Hock, brick store and 
hotel. Lake avenue, between 
Morse street and the canal.. $10,000 

To Kellv Island Lime company, 
building on Eighth avenue 
west, between Railroad street 
and the bay front 



Jn the Social andm> 

Well! Weil!! Well!!! 


to be 

Now what do you think of this? 
entire stocks of fine winter woolens are 
sold this week for a song. 

And such a sale ! You never saw any- 
thing like it. I never have, you never have 
— it's the limit — the greatest sale I have 
held in years. 

Now, if you think I ain't wise to the 
tailoring business, you have another guess 
coming when you see my woolens — they are 
beauties, real top notchers. I have the trade 
of the money-making class, the boys who 
know fine clothes and who know I sell good 

You certainly won't lose out in this sale. 

I have just divided the entire stock of my winter woolens 
into three lots at $13.50, $16.50 and $21.00 for Suit or Overcoat 
made to order, and marked them with red, yellow and green tags 
for the convenience of buyers. Red tag, $13.50; yellow tag, 
$16.50, and green tag, $21.00 for Suit or Overcoat, made to order. 

If you have any doubt of my making the best suit or over- 
coat on earth, you won't after getting one of these bargains. 

I want every man in Duluth who reads this ad to come to 
my store and see these goods. If you don't buy, all right, but 
if you know goods and values, 1 will leave it to you. It's up to 
you to come, anyhow. 

Yours truly, 



The year book of the Minnesota Fed- 
eration of Women's clubs ha.s been Is- 
sued, and is now being mailed to the 
federation member.s. The book ha.s 
been issued earlier than for many 
years. The book is as usual in the 
federation colors, russett and gold, 
with the emblem a gold star, adorning 
tlie cover. 

Besides the usual reports of officers 
and districts and list of clubs, there 
are the names of officers and commit- 
tees and an outline of work recom- 
mended by the executive board to the 
local clubs. The exertion of club anrt 
individual influence for the purpose of 
securing a large appropriation for the 
new industrial school for girls and the 
rtstoratlun of the age limit of deten- 
tion in the school to ::l years, and for 
making that age legal and uniform 
tliroughout the slate, is mentioned, at 
the top of the list. The clubs are also 
asked to promote the well b»'ijig o 
young girls by acquaintance with them 
and their surroundings; to take a prac- 
tical interest in the memorial scholar- 
ship fund of tiie federation: to use the 
library and reciprocity bureau; to ac- 
quaint unfederated clubs with the aims 
and achievements of the federation; to 
co-operate with the working commit- 
tots and to exchange Ideas through 
annual reciprocity meetings. 

Mrs. Highbee in her brief message 
writes: "Federation becomes a thing 
of beauty when it is an instrument of 
service and its members are privileged 
to become, through its activities, alert, 
svmpatiietic, unselfish and possessed of 
tfiat larger charity which Is ane of the 
tirst fruits of culture." 

The 17-1 clubs in the state federation 
represent eighty-two towns and S.3:iO 
memliers. a gain of nearly a thousand 
members over last year. Twelve clubs 
were admitted to the federation, and 
eight withdrew. 



nights, starting tonight is a musical 
(■(.medy of heart with a plot, 
i.f strong" dramatic scenes yet full of 


LYCEITM- 'The Time. The Place, and 
The Girl." 


"The Time, The Place and the Girl" 
at the Lytenm. 

"The Time, the Place and the Girl." 
to be seen r-t the Lyceum theater, two 

laugh provoking dialogue and 
humourous complications all .«et to mu- 
sic and with its acting posbllulities en- 
hanced by half a dozen unitjue. but 
thorougiily life-like clmraterizations. 
For instance, there is the phihisophlcal 
young "sport" with a mine of wisdom 
expressed In clean down-to-ilate slang; 
the trained nurse, worldly wise, but a 
gentlewoman: the proud and petulant 
daughter of the rich, who Is tamed by 
the "'sport;' the Italian laborer, who 
provides the sentiment; the coal heavtr, 
who "Is just going to get married ' and 
the classy man-about-town whoise 
wild oats are harvt-sted a.s gamely a.-* 
tliey are sown. With these types clev- 
erly exploited "The Tinio. Tlie Place 
and The Girl" keei«s .^afely out of the 
conventional rut. U is distinguisiud 
by conietly rathtr tiian clowning, 
though there la a bit or two of bur- 
lesijue Interpolated to magnify the con- 
irasts. John R Young will be seen In 
the Hading role, one that is peculiar- 
ly suited to tlie drull aniiability ol" his 

The song hits are numerous, among 
being "Thursday Is My Jonah 
"Ltlxie I Love Vou." "I'otft Vou 
and 'The 'Waning Huiu-ymooii." 

Friends to Honor Miss 
Laura Frankenfield. Laura Frankenfield, wlio is this 
year playing "Ase" with Louis James 
in "i'eer Gynt." will visit Minneapo- 
lis and Duluth en tour. Several of 
Miss Frankenflelds Minneapolis friends 
are already planning affairs in her 
honor. Hurlng her stay in Minneapo- 
lis she will be the guest of Mrs. ban- 
ford Dodge of Irving avenue south. 
Miss Frankenfield was graduated from 
the Manning School of Oratory and 
there are eight of her classmates in 
the citv. In honor of her visit they 
will give a dinner at the Minneapolis 
club and will be entertained at a thea- 
ter party by Miss Frankenfield. 


Miss Robinson to Become 
Bride of E. D. Rank. 

The wedding of Miss Anna Grace 
Robinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs^ 
Lidward Robinson, to Edward D. Rank 
will take place Wednesday evening of 
this week at the home of the brides 
parents. 427 West Third street. The 
service will be read at 7:30 o'clock be- 
fore the immediate friends, and will 
be followed by a large reception. Mr. 
Rank and his bride will have for a 
wedding trip to the East and will re- 
turn to Wadena, where they will be at 

'^A^^iiumber of delightful affairs have 
been given In honor of the bride. 


Contralto to Appear Before 
Matinee Musical. 

Janet Spencer is to be heard here 
Wednesday evening, under the auspices 
nf the Matinee Musical. Last spring 
at the Cincinnati May Festival she 
scored a triumph. In speaking of her 
work, there. Florence French, editor 
of The Musical Leader and Concert- 
Goer says: ,,.... 

"The concluding number of both pro- 
gram and festival was Grieg's 'Ola 
Trygvasson," In which Mrs. Kelsey and 
Miss Spencer had the major part of the 
solo singing. It was really Miss Spen- 
cer's turn to do the work, and as the 
Voelva she sang magnlficlently. It was 
a splendid part and done with all the 
artistic skill of which she is master. 
It was one of the occasions where the 
urtlst could not have been replaced." * 
Again In the criticism of the per- 
formance of Debussy's "The Blessed 
Iifunozel," she says: 

"Miss Janet Spencer had a grate- 
ful part, of which she simply availed 
herself and brought all her artistry to 
l>ear In Its Interpreation. Her rich voice 
was under superb control and she gave 
one of the best performances heard at 
the festival." 

Of Paris, Who Is Leading in a Move- 
ment Against Directoire Gowns. 

lo Barnes of this city. Mr. and Mrs 
St. John have been on the mission field 
in China since their marriage five year.s 

Club Meetings. 

The Evening Shakespeare class of 
the Twentieth Century ciub will meet 
this evening at the clubrooms of the 
library at 7:30 o'clock. The study of 
"Richard III" will be continued with 
L. A. LaVoie as leader. Any one in- 
terested In the study of Shakespeare Is 
invited to attend the meetings. 

The Travel class of the Twentieth 
Century club will meet tomorrow after- 
noon at 2:30 o'clock at the club room 
of the library. Mrs. John Macleod will 
lecture on "India" before the member."* 
of the class. 

The German I.,iteurature class of the 
Twentieth Century club will meet to- 
morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at 
the committee room of, the library. The 
meeting is the postponed session from 
last weeli. 

ical ie)orld 

was simply impossible for hini to com- 
prehend that the money affair of the 
family was as much the wife's business 
as his own; he really could not see 
that the work she did in the house 
and on the farm, that the children she 
had borne (four were at work on the 
farm), that the money she had put In- 
to the farm, made it any of her busi- 
ness what he did with the farm, or 
for that matter, with her. This man 
happened to be mean and brutal, so he 
cheated the wife and resorted to brute 
force to induce her to accept his views 
of running the farm and her. How 
many other men, good-natured men, 
wlio are kind to their wives in money 
matters as in everything else, base 
tlieir generosity on precisely the same 
notion tliat animated the brutality of 
Mr. X? The money the wife receives 
belongs to the man to give or to with- 
hold — it is "none of her business." The 
husband may give her all that she has 
earned and more, but the fact that 
she has earned any part of that which 
sl-.e receives operates not at all In 
determining how much or how little 
she shall have. 

Work is work the world over, in the 
homo the same as In the shop; it is 
still work when done by a wife for her 
husband, and the human nature of the 
laborer Is also pretty much the same 
throughout the world. One likes to 
have It admitted that the laborer is 
worthy of his hire. "Husbands love 
your wives." says St. Paul, and very 
properly; but what If some later-day 
saint were to command. "Husbands 
love your wives, and, in making their 
allowance, pay for the work your wives 
do in your homes?" For adju.sting the 
allowance of a wife on this basis, here 
Is an easy method — Estimate tlie cost of 
replacing by paid labor the work which 
she does in the home . 


Bishop's Club. 

The regular meeting of the Bishop's 
club will be held tomorrow evening at 
the clubrooms on West Fourth street. 
The leader will be Miss Shesgren, and 
the program is as follows: 

Bible Study, St. Luke 

Miss Dardls. 

Current events 

Miss G. Knauff. 
Early American Art and Copley.. 

Miss Sliesgren. 
Paul Revere and Benjamin West.. 

Miss Deutscher. 
Heading. "The Rld^ of Paul Revere" 
Miss Brotherton. 

Gilbert Stuart 

Mrs. A. M. Lyons. 

Peale and Trumbull 

Miss Polrler. 

Vocal solo 

Miss Kenny. 

For Shoppers Should Now 
Be Considered. 

The Consumers' league has endeavor- 
ed for years to follow the bugle call of 
the national secretary, Mr."?. Florence 
Kelley. and to turn the travesty of un- 
selfish, cruel Christmas preparations 
into the channel of a season of glad 
tidings, of peace and good will. 

Instead of making the weeks before 
Christmas a time of overexertion for 
clerks and delivery boys, the Christ- 
mas rules which are herewith repeated, 
have borne good fruit. 

"Do not put off your shopping until 
the last two weeks before Christmas." 
"Do your shopping in the forenoon, if 

"Do not accept packages after 6 p. 

"Give your addresses and directions 

The suggestion may also be offered 
to pay cash whenever possible as this 
saves much bookkeeping and confusion 
in this busy time. 

Education and persuasion have 
touched the right chord in many kind, 
but thoughtless hearts, but the league 
has also devoted themselves with splen- 
did succjss to more practical aggres- 
sive measures. Suffice it to give the 
record of the Philadelphia league, 
which ought to be an object lesson to 
leagues and clubs in the Northwest. 

Three years ago the secretary of the 
league reported at the close of the sea- 
son in one section of the city twenty- 
six establlshrnents which had exceeded 
the working hours prescribed by 
statute. Last year the inspector of the 
district did the effective work he was 
appointed to do by law. during the en- 
tire holiday season, and a scrutinizing 
Investigation on the part of the Phila- 
delphia Consumers' League committee 
revealed last year in the same section, 
but five violations with fair prospects 
of a clean slate this year. 

The secretary of the league found In 
1905 at 10 p. m. two exhausted 
girls, carried from a store 
ing condition. Last year 
worked more than ten 



Decemter First - 


Assortments of highly desirable and artistic 
gifts, such as you'd expect to find at "your par- 
ticular store." The S. & B. label on your gift 
stamps it as "the best." 


Tailored Suits 
Hurrying Out. 

Two hundred and fifty of our finest suits are 
now on sale at a sharp reduction in price. 

Three Big Lots: 

Lot 1— Suits up to $39.50 at . 
Lot 2— Suits up to $49.50 at . 
Lot 3— Suits up to $75.00 at, 


No approvals, no exchanges; alterations, if 
any, will be charged for at actual cost. 

Half Price for Hats. 

Every women's hat in stock, without reserve, 
may now be selected at just half usual price. See 
the lines for yourself. 



of Fancy atid Useful Articles 
Candles, all day Wednesday. Dec. 2 


«:30 TO 8 r. M. 


XIntli Avenue Eniit and Vtrnt Street. 

tht m 

"The Man of the Hour." 

"The Man of the Hour." one of the 
higTKt'St dramatic successes seen here 
last season, returns to the Lyceum for 
four nlKhts' stay v.lth matinee Satur- 
day, oi'tning next Wednesday night, 
F»ec. :. The company is tl>e 
same and includes Felix Haney, Loui-s 
Hendricks. William Lamp. Neil Muran. 
Kverett Fnuti-rrteld. Williim Lloy.l. 
Murdock J. MacQuarri^. Arthur S. Hull. 
Alex «. rarleton, S. F. Cairns, Tluby 
Bridges, F.vilyu Moore and Hlhel Bran- 


No. 3 West Superior St. 

fill Trimmed and Untrlmmed 
Hats at Half Price. 

In a faint- 
no woman 
hours In the 
same store and a branch of the es- 
tablishment In another part of the city 
voluntarily grave one morning off to 
each of the saleswomen. 

Public Interest and public opinion 
had thus Influenced a kindly disposed 
employer, who had never given serious 
thought to the humane side of his busi- 

Think of It. 

The average birthrate of the world Is 
one baby at every beat of the human 


n.?r PRINTING r 

MERRITT & HECTOR, Printers and Binders 

30-32 West First Streat. 

"Fush Orders a Pleasura 

heart, or one and a fraction every sec- 
ond; seventy every minute. 4.200 every 
hour, 100.800 every day, and 36.792,000. 
or equal to nearly half of the popula- 
tion of the United States every year, 
says the Delineator. 


Some tcr.Knti* aie ii.s bad as lire. Herald 
want advertise for the sort who have cod- 
4ct« nc'S. 



Miss Wallen Returns From 
a Hunting Trip. 

Miss Ora Wallen of 124 Tenth ave- 
nue east, returned yesterday on the 
H.Hith line from Lutsen. on the north 
Rlmre where she has been the guest of 
her sister. Mrs. F. W. McHugh. who 
with her husband has bten .-pending 
.•some months on their claims there. 
Miss Wallen brought with her a moose 
carcass, having killed the animal her- 
self during the hunting season. 


Tl:e btst luncheons and dinners of 
il)e seapou are th.ose which are served 
tiaring the lioliday season by the aid 
.sttleties of the various churches. 
Among those of the v.eek which are 
helng eagerly looked forward to are 
Tie luncheon and dinner to be served 
tomorrow at the First Methodist 
cluirch. A food sale will be hf'ld all 
dav, and at noon luncheon will be 
."lerved. In the evening, from 5:30 
i>olrck. n turkey dinner will be fea- 

Bellevu!'. 111.. Nov. 30.— That Peter 
Waeltz, who.«e death led to tlie arrest 
of Nellie Morton. 17 years old. tm 
charge of being an arct ssory to his 
murder, was killeil by a fall which 
broke his neck, is the report made to 
States .Vttorney Tecklenburg by 
(Virorier Irwin. 

The conclu.slon followed an examina- 
tion of the corpse by Dr. Irwin. 

Ml.«s Morton accused her sweetheart, 
.^jdiiey H;>ki r. nf chloroforming Wa»ltz 
before tlie m'kI man's fall down the 
stairs, leading to Raker's phi f ogra!)li 
gallery. An examlnathm of Waelt/.'s 
stomach will he made to substantiate 
Mi-'-'s Morton's story. 

Born In China. 

Mrs. Julia A. Barnes received a 
cablegram this morning announcing 
the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. 
Burton St. John at Tientsin. China. 
Mrs St. John is a daughter of Mrs. 
Barnes, being before her marriage Miss 

Church Meeting. 

The Missionary Society of the Grace 
Methodist church will meet tomorrow 
afternoon with Mrs. Holmes of 116 
Twenty-sixth avenue west. 

Personal Mention. 

Mr. and Mrs. James T. Hale and 
little son have returned from a several 

months' Visit in the East. They have 

as their guests until after the holi- 

davs. their nieces. Misses Helen and 
Annie Hale of Towanda. Pa. 

• • • 

Mr, and Mrs. Stephen Mitchell and 
son. who have been the guests of Mr. 
Mitchell's sister. Mrs. W. S. Spearln of 
7 West Fifth street, left today for their 

home at Everett, Wash. 

• • • 

Charles V. McCoy, who Is a senior 
In the law school of the Minnesota uni- 
versity was the guest during the 
Thanksgiving holidays of bis mother. 
Dr. Mary McCoy. He returned yester- 
day to the university. 

Miss Mary Reed has returned to the 
unlversitv after spending the Thanks- 
giving holidays with her parents. Mc. 
and Mrs. D. A. Reed of London road. 


And Estimate the Cost of 
Replacing Their Labor. 

The ca.«e of X vs. X was called, re- 
lates Harper's Bazar. The woman was 
the applicant for the divorce. She was 
a thin, pale woman, 53 years old, poor- 
ly dressed. She had been married 
thirty-six years; site had borne ten 
children, six of whom were living. The 
complaint she made was. brietiy. that 
her husband gave her no money for 
the support of the household and 
kept her in total ignorance of how 
much he had. When she tried to get 
money from him he beat her. They 
lived on a large farm, where the house 
had been built with the money which 
she had when she married — money 
which she had saved from school teach- 
ing. She owned now, she said, three 
cows and some chickens, and from the 
proceeds of these her husband expected 
her to clothe herself and buy groceries 
for the family. 

In response to the wife's complaint, 
the husband, when he took the witness 
stand, said. "There never would have 
been any trouble If she had Just minded 
her business." 

The man was perfectly sincere. It 


By Frank H. Meloon. 

Wkat Retail Markets Offer. 

Of Chicago, Who Has Brought Suit 
to Dissolve the Trust Established 
By Her Father. Charles B. FarwcU. 
Who Died in 1903, Tying Up His 
Estate of $2,000,000 Until 1913. 

^J^iSroSS Delloloiw 

of Lemon Almond, etc., are as natural 
and strong as can be made. 

Cob nuts, 50 cents a pound. 

i'ers'mmons. 10 cents each. 

Brussel sprouths. 40 cents a quart 

Wax beans, 20 cents a quart. 

Navv beans. 12 cents a quart. 

Cabbage, 3 cents a pound. 

Fat pork, l!S cents a pound. 

Corn beef. 10, 12 and 15 cents a 

Mince meat, 18 cents a pound. 

Corn beef and cabbage, pork and 
beans, those dear combinations of 
simple life, no more turkeys stuffed 
with ovsters or chestnuts, no more 
hash made from the remains of the 

king of fowls, no more soup that 
gobbles while being brought to the 
table, no more croquettes made from 
the ragged remnants of left overs, no 
more turkey, thank heaven, for some 
time to come, only simple tasty dishes 
of corn beef and cabbage and pork and 
beans, things that make but one ap- 
pearance at the tabic and do not come 
back thinly disguised as something 

Persimmons are in the market. They 
come carefully packed in a little box 
containing about two dozen, and It 
doesn't keep the grocery man hopping 
to supply the demand, either. 

(Copyrighted. All riKhU rescrred.) 

"Yes," remarked Scldon Tarlton, as 
he laid his nor'wester on his knees, and 
ran a fishy hand through his snarled 
hair. "I ain't sayin' I never saw a 
homf-llor man than Eben Knights; 1 
jest observates as how I didn't he^v no 
recollections uv it!" With which he 
moved a little nearer to the sawdust 
box in the Pottersville grocery. There 
was a large attendance of hangers- 
around. and they appeared to be drink- 
ing in old Seldon's words as of they 
were crmels about to start on a ten 
days' journey. Not only ears, but also 
eyes and mouths, were employed. 

"P'raps " suggested Bill Sherwln. the 
grocer, a 'man with sandy whiskers and 
as dried up as a red herring, "that s 
the reason he dont hitch u'p with 
Kmellna Rollins." . 

It was true that Eben Knights didn t 
happen to be the best looking man in 
Pottersville— not by a long shot. To 
describe him would invite a suit for 
libel, and a jury sitting on Eben's case 
could not fail tobe pityingly sympathet- 
ic But his not being up to the mark 
in looks didn't by any means account 
for Emellna Rollins' falling to hitch up 
with him after a courtship stretching 
back into the dim and hazy past to the 
extent of a dozen years. _ 

"It't nothin' short uv race suicide — 
this long courtship business," volun- 
teered Squire Allen. "An" "—turning to 
the correspondent of the New Hamp- 
shire Weekly Sentinel— "you kin set 
met down as sayln" so!" 

Here Seldon Tarlton, jealous of In- 
terruptions, took up the thread of the 
conversation by acidly remarking that 
"some folks surely was alius a hank- 
erln' to see their names In print.' 

"Wall, I feel at times "sif I d be 
willin' "nough to set here an' lis'en to 
somebody else's tongue waggln all 
the time, only I'd like fr It to be some 
one's as dared to life up his vice at 
home!" said the squire, speaking to no 
one in general, and to every one in 

^^ThrluVlbutes of Mrs. Seldon Tarl- 
ton were well known to the store 
loungers, who set up a subdued titter 
as Seldon glared across a pile of bis- 
cuit tins to where sat the imperturbed 
Squire Allen. . ^ ., „ 

With honors thus even between the 
two wits, the conversation went on 
till thread by thread the fabric of 
action was completed, in so far as It 
related to the case of Pottersville 
versus the non-marrying Eben and 
Emellna. For more than six of the 
dozen years aforementioned. Eben 
Knight had been calling on Emellna 

Rollins regularly on Sunday. Wednes- 
day and Friday evenings, coming to 
her house at exactly 7 o'clock and de- 
parting punctually at the stroke of 9. 
Tarlton suggested that the follow- 
ing -sparking day" the villagers re- 
pair to the Rollins residence with rail- 
road rails, tins of all sorts. hor"s, 
megaphones, cornets, devil s fiddles, 
drums and other instruments of tor- 
ture — in short, that Pottersville males 
resolve themselves into a serenading 
partv Then, when Eben Knight 

came to the dcor to find out what was 
the matter, to troop in. congratulate 
him on his marriage, demand to see 
the bride and await developments. 

Seldon Tarlton laughed long and 
loud as he pictured the couple s dis- 
may at this juncture, but he was him- 
self dismayed and his laugh ceased 
when he knocked over a two-gallon 
pickle Jar to settle on the spot wlti; 

Bill Sherwln. ^ . 

The sight of so much money chang- 
ing hands in a tight-fisted community 
cast a sort of gloom over the party, 
and pretty soon they adjourned, agree- 
ing to meet in the freightliouse at the 
railroad depot the following Wednes- 
day evening. 

This rendezvous was kindly Kept 
open for them by the station "laster. 
who was bv no means over busied with 
his dutv of meeting the six trains a 
day that passed through Pottersville, 
leaving in their wake an occasional 
summer visitor and two mail bags, de- 
scribed by the waggish Tarlton as the 
eves of Pottersville, since it was only 
through them the village obtained a 
..illmpse of the outside world. 

The party, once assembled, dm no 
dilly-dallying, but went straight to the 
Rollins farm, near by. The shadow of 
night closely encircled the squat farm- 
house with its blazing window beacons, 
and even removed from view the ap- 
pended barns in the rear. In the com- 
pany were Seldon Tarlton, Squire 
Allen. Bill Sherwin and oil the lesser 
notables — even Including Deacon Wtl- 
lard of the Second Christian church, a 
man well past 70. 

As the pandemonium began, one 
could not properly call the scene a 
picture, since In the deep and almost 
velvety blackness, nothing could be 
s-een But It could easily be imagined 
that, had daylight prevailed. Deacon 
VVillard would not have continued 
oreaklng In the copper bottom of old 
lady Rollins' wash boiler, firmly grip- 
ped by Squire Allen's 7-year-old. nor 
would the squire, in his turn, have been 
using a big handled jack-knife as a 
pry — in plain violation of the laws and 
statues of the sovereign state of New 
Hampshire — to raise the Rollins' sit- 
ting room window that Seldon Tarl- 
ton'a voungest cherub might blow 
therein" deafening blasts with a rusty 
tin fish horn; nor would even the hardy 
Tarlton have continued his thunderous 
pounds on the front door with a panel, 
shattering fist that was thickly mailed 
in ita own horn-hardened epidermis. 

By Intervals the noise would die out. 
and by Intervale It would be resumed. 

At the of two hours, the serenad* 
ing party began to tire, yet lost non« 
of Its persistency. Sixty-year-old 
Squire Allen and 65-year-old Bill Sher- 
win were delightedly laying plans to 
drop the dignity of years and get on 
the roof to pack the chimney with hay 
and blankets purloined from the barn. 
into which an entrance had been 
forced, when suddenly the door opene<L 
and a blinding glare of light shot out 
on the astonished party, the foremast 
members of which retreated a pace or 
two in tardy consternation. 

There in the door stood Eben 
Knights, with his arm protectlngly en- 
circling Emelina Rollins' waist, and be- 
hind them were pa and ma. and still 
farther back was Rev. Sylvester Hooper 
Snowedin, of the Second Christian 
church, gazing In blank surprise at 
the shrinking form of Deacon Willard. 
And the liomllest man in Pottersvlllo 
was Eben Knights, and the prettiest 
girl was Emelina — man and wife! 

Eben Invited the party in to a spread 
of coolties and newly opent-d peach and 
strawberry preserves, asked them how 
they heard about the wedding so soon, 
and used them all as we'd like to uso 
others after we've had a pleasant day 
and three square meals. The serenad- 
ers were still perplexed when they 
went away, and tlere are times when 
perplexity is positively painful! 

It months afterward when Eben 
Knight.s let Pottersville know how, 
aroused to action by the sound of the 
serenaders at tiie doors and windows, 
he had proposed to Emelina, who had 
accepted him on the spot, and had 
summoned Rev. .Sylvester Hooper 
Snowdein — who had fortunately hap- 
pened to be calling on her father — to 
perform the ceremony which for twelve 
long years had been deferred until Pot- 
tervillian forbearance ceased to be • 


Take LAX.ATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets. 
Druczi-'ts refund m mey if it fails to cure. E. W. 
GROVE'S signature is on eacn box. ajc. 


Pine County Farmers Are Going la- 
te Business. 

Pine City, Minn., Nov. 30. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A number of th« 
fiirmers about Pine City met at Stekl's 
hall last week and decided to arrange 
for a co-operative organization to bo 
known as the Pine City Co-operative 
Mercantile company. The company 
will start business with a capital stock 
of 115.000, the major part of which ha» 
already been subscribed. 

The company expects to go Inta 

business on quite an extensive scale. 
Warehouses will be built and an ef- 
fort will be made to make Pine City 
an ideal market for all farm produce. 
The store building adjoining tlie Stekl 
saloon has been rented and this will be 
used by the company. J. M. Odegard 
is president of the new organization 
and Henry J. Rath is secretary. The 
new firm will be in a position to trans- 
act business in the course of a month 
or six weeks. 

Richard H. Lindsay Dies. 

Washington, Nov. 30. — Richard H. 
Lindsay of the Washington Star, one of 
the oldest of the Washington corres- 
pondents, died here today in his home. 
He was taken sick at Hot Springs, Va,. 
a week or ten days ago. President- 
elect Taft, a long time friend of Mr. 
Lindsay, called on him and Lindsay ex- 
pressed the belief that he would be out. 
in a short time. 








wiU PIB !" 





Wild Man of the Woods 

Has Ended His Unique 


every nuiu. woman and child with 
wliotii he was aoquainied. 

TlK' fuiu'ial of Nel.s Hiimboig, the lit. 
tie hoy who was drowiud Friday fore- 
noon, while skatinK on VliKinla lake, 
was also held yesterday forenoon, with 
servlres at the Norwegian Lutheran 
churcli. and the remains were laid at 
rest in CSreenwood cemetery. 

The rt-mains of Patrick Walsh, who 
was killed Thursday by being struck 
by an engine at the Virginia mine, 
were -shipped Saturday to hia old home 
at Sandstone for Interment. A cousin 
of the d.-eeascd. John Walsh, came hero 
and a.companied the remains home. 
The deceased had been employed In 
.lohn t'ordv's camp of the Virginia 
Lumber company and had come to the 
city with the Intention of going to 
hi.'? home at Sand.stone, when he made 
a visit to the mine In some manner un- 
known got In the way of an engine an«l 
was instantly killed, lie wa.s about 40 
vt-ar.-^ oi aue and single. 

Decomposed Body Found 

by Hunters in Dense 


Virginia. Minn.. Nov. 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The body of a hermit 
known as the '•Wild Man of the 
Woods," was found in a shack in the 
dense forest about twenty miles north- 
east of here, by a party of hunters 
one day last week. An undertaker 
brouglii the body here and It is in 
the Matheson morgue awaiting the re. 
Bult of a search for the .lead mat, s 
relatives. The only article <ji lacutiii- 
cation found was a -small pocket note- 
book, upon the inside cover of which 
was ihf* name and address, "Wm. J. 
Hill. .Ma-s. y. Ontario. ' 

The man had been >i- i i i>i several 

months, a.** the body was Iti a l-ud stit- 

of decomposltioj}^ ^^'\\'..^';'*, ^,1*^.1"''^ ViT 
recognizable. —- ■ • 

reco^ .. ..c. „... The ■■"• Wild Man of the 
Woodv iuid lived in that section for 
a number o( years pist, had only been 
eeen at a distance l)y settlers, and no 
one was ever known to have discovered 
or visited the abode until the hunters 
came across it by accident. A settler 
living In tliat se.ti'>n who had seen 
him upon two different occa-sions de- 
ecribed liitn as being dressed In cloin- 
Ing nmii-: from the skin.s ot wild anl- 
mal.s. and had a growth of w u.skers 
about two teet in length, and wore 
long black hair that reached down 
iMlow his shoulders. 

IltM D*'n In JunKle. 
The hermii's den was lo' it<><^ m tne 
far recesses of a deep for-st in a sort 

of Jungle. The sha.k ^^'Tt -''dlmen 

email logs and l)rush, and u* ujmen 
Blons were about six feet square. A 
Btove had been buiit of stone and niua 
and the pipe made of tin ean.s. There 
was not a single piece oi turniture in 
the place, and the only article ot cook- 
ing utensils was an old Iron kettle and 
a frying pan. There was no sign of 
any 'eatables about the place, and the 
man evidently had subsisted fur years 
upon wild gam.' ;.:id birds, which are 
In abunilance in ti at locality. 

p, , -^ the .uiikMig titensila, an ax 
^rifl .kiiiie v.-.'f.- tlse only articles 

of nf!.-:u:ial property possessed by the 
recluse. Some of the older settlers In 
that locality assert that i!m- man wis 
an Austrian, and at one ' 
onip' ■■•-•■■'' tn the mlnfs li - • — 

ber • gltd up in a lovc aitair, had 

bfe tied bv a woman, and by 

choice "became a recluse. The pocket 
note book found in the shack, they also 
assert, was probably foun<l by the re- 
cluse in his wanderings about the 
wood-'*, and the name contained there- 
in has no connection wii!i hl.s Identity. 



Takes Final Shipment of 

Ore for 1908 From 

Two Harbors. 

Two Harbors. Minn.. Nov. 30— (Spe- 
citl to The Herald.)— The steamer Reea 
cleared .Saturday with the last cargo 
of ore for the season. The total ore 
shipments were 5,702.327 tons, com- 
pared with 8.100.000 last year. 

The ore punchers have been laid off 
for the season, but the clerical force 
will be retained for a tew days yet to 

clean up their work. 

Witli tlie completion of the new No. 
ti dock it is expecti-d that next year 
win be the greatest In the history of 
the port. , , , „ 

Ail ot the crews have been laid off 
and many of the workmen, mostly 
Swt^des and Norwegians, will leave for 
Europe, where tliey will spend the 
winter, returning to Two Harbors next 
spring. It is estimated that 125 men 
will leave here for foreign ports. 

The clerks of the ore dock offices 
win not be dismissed until Tuesday, 
when the telephone and telegraph ser- 
vice will b<> discontinued. 


New Bank, Fine Store arid Other 
Buildings Promised. 

Evel'th. Minn.. Nov. .10. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — That things will start to 
hum at Gilbert as soon as the weather 
permits In the spring. Is evidenced by 
the announcement that tiie First Na- 
tional Bank of Gilbert, of which \V. .1. 
Smith of Eveleth Is presiilent. will erect 

Popularity of Dead Vir- 
ginian Attested by 
Large Attendance. 

Virginia. Minn., Nov. 3')t— Special to 
The Herald.)— The funeral oi -ludge 
Charles E. Nelson was held iroin the 
Swedish Lutheran church yesterday 
afternoon. Rev. P. O. Hansen olYiciat- 
Ing. Interment was in Greenwood ceme- 

Judge J. M. Martin al.^o eulogized the 
deceased in a short talk at the church. 
A large number itt -leb.! ti • ■ 'mreh 
and the funeral pro-s-.-n ui made 
up of llie .'^. H. & K. E. and Eagles 
societies ol whicli the deceased was a 
member, the mayor, city clerk and 
members of the council, members of 
police and lire departments and ,ilso a 
number of retired policemen, besides a 
large of citizens and friends 
of the deceased, who followed the re- 
mains to their final resting place. The 
honorary pallbeanTs were chosen from 
both the .^. H. & E. F, and p:agle so.-i ■- 
ties A profusion of flowers grai>'.i the 
casket at the church and wt-re in such 
abundance that the hospital ambulance 
wagon was used to convey th'-m to 
the -lemetery. At the grave, a simple, 
but Impressive service was said and 
there was laid away a man who had 
only lived for the good of otii-Ms. uid 
who was held in tl;e lilgliest esteem by 

a building in the near future on lots 
that are centrally located. At present 
the bank has its quarters In the Bailey 
block, loit it will soon have a build- 
ing of Its own. A committee of tlie 
tockhoM.Ts, composed of .Tohn Haarl, 

.1 ,1. <;. Tliompson will decide just 
.>uw hug.- a building will be built. 

A $15,000 building will also be put 
up bv .Saarl, Campbell & Kraker of 
.Sparta. A bank will be organized In 
the spring for Gilbert which will be 
owned partly by stockholders In the 
F'irst National bank of Eveleth. There 
are a number of men in Eveleth. who 
will probably build at Gilbert In the 
^I.rlng on lots that (fiey now have. If 
fhey f*ee there Is a chance of an In- 
v.-tnuiit. and as the banks seem to u-., 11 of the new town, the local 
merchants will no d oubt hull d. 


Two Harbors Lodge Preparing for 
Its Ainiiial Event. 

Two Harbors. Minn.. Nov. 30. — (.Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The local lodge. 
Knights of Pythias, will hold their an- 
nual roll call convention at their hall 
Thursday evening. After the election 
of officers a ban<iuet will be had and 
the following will respond to loa.sts; 

F.. A. Daniels, "Greeting," C. l>. W h8.r- 
ton. Duluth guest.s- response; .B F- 
F)w!«-r, "rribute to Frlendsliip; D. H. 
Lawrence "The Armor of a Knight;' 
Uev W. E. .1 (iratz. "< "ur Obligation." 
Music will be furnlslied by the lodge 
;iuartet, F. L. Jepson, W. U. Irwin. H. 
IJ. Wood and B. i-:. Andrews. 

, « — 

Turkey M For lOmployeii. 
Hihhing, Minn., Nov. 30.— (Special to 
Tiie Herald.*— .Supt. C. E. Hendricks of 
the Consumers Ore company, distributtd 
Thanksgiving turkeys to the married 
men In the emtdoy of the company at 
the Hanna mine. Mountain iron, and 
the Y.ites mine at Bulil. 

M. HIckox; Fifth avenue. Mrs ^■.^, 
Barton: .Sixth avenue, J. W. V\oodnil. 
Seventh avenue. Mrs. A P. Overland; 
Eighth avenue. Mrs. Wattover; Ninth 
avenue Albert Hanson. The follow- 
ing special committee Is assisting in the 
work- Thomas Owens, chairman, Albert 
Hansion J W. Woodflll, U. B. Elliott; 
Mesdam'ea J. M. HIckox. W. A. Doerr, A. 
P. Overland and R. W. Boston. 


Winter Activity Starts in 

Woods Northeast of 

Two Harbors. 

Two Harbors, Minn.. Nov. 30, — (Spe- 
cial to Tl»e Herald.) — The Scott-Graff 
and the lied Clift lumber camps, on the 
Duluth & Northern Minnesota railroad, 
retcelved the first cars Saturday for 
their winter's log shipments, and will 
commence loading today. This will 
materially Increase log shipments from 
tl at line to Duluth. and as soon as 
some snow is had to facilitate hauling 
to the skidways, a further increase is 
expected. The winter's business Is ex- 
pected to be prosperous. 

Tlie Duluth & Iron Range gravel 
trains have completed filling In bridge 
102. near Murray, and have commenced 
hlling in tlie Whlteface bridge, near 
Liassett. which will require about a 
week's work. Some gravel will also 
be liauled for ballasting the Skibo 
Timber company's spur, mile 68. 

It is reported the Alger-Smith corn- 
contemplate moving their Rice's Point 
milt to Knife River, next year, owing 
to the Soo railroad right-of-way cut- 
ting up and taking the major portion 
of the Rice's Point site. 

Three more coal cargoes are expect- 
ed at the local docks before the close 
of the seas- n. 

County Attorney D. F, Fowler. 
Sheriff Emll Nelson and C, F. Warner 
have returned from a ten-days' hunt- 
ing trip down the lake shore. They 
killed only one small moose, 


Proniiiiciit Jewish Speaker Appears 
at Eveleth. 

Eveleth, Minn.. Nov. .10. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Jewish congrega- 
tion at a meeting last niglit was ad- 
dressed by Rabbi L. Ginsberg of New 
York, who spoke concerning the Tal- 
mus and about the religious man. His 
talk was well received by all presenU 
After his talk the members of the con- 
gregation discussed the building of a 
new synaogue as the present one on 
Jackson street is too small. After some 
discussion, aa subscription list was 
started, and several hundred dollars 
raised among those present. The mem- 
bers not present will be seen and if 
enough money Is pledged Eveleth will 
have a new synagogue. 





Two Harbors. Minn. Nov. 30. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The following 
have been named to solicit subscriptions 
to purchase the Fourtlj avenue site se- 
lected for the new Carnegie library: 
First avenue. Thomas Owens; Second 
avenue; R. B. Elliott; Third avenue.Mrs. 
R W Boston; Fourth avenue. Mrs. J. 






Buy them early and get the full 
benefit of their comfort and use for 

the whole season. 

Other benefits too' 

—you mustn't forget 
them— made in our 
own factory, which 
insures best styles, materials, trim- 
mings, at lowest prices. 

Women** Long Coats, $13.50, $15, $18 ap 

Women's Stylish Saits, $15, $17.50, $20 np 

Men's Nobby Overcoats, $12, $15, $25 np 

Men's Suits, right weight, $12, $15. $20np 

Choice Furs, Muffs, Scarfs, JackeU, $3 to $38 

Eveleth, Minn.. Nov. 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The stockholders of the 
Sparta Lumber company, who are 
building the saw mill at Sparta have 
elected the following offlcer.s: ^. 1. 
Veltch. Eveleth. president; ^^ . N. Bar- 
ber, Superior, vice president; O. H. 
Haenke, Sparta, treasurer, and D. M. 
Mouse, secretary. The work on the 
swamlll Is progressing and the mill 
will soon start cutting. „.„,^ 

The honor of erecting the first store 
building in the Sparta addition to Gil- 
bert belongs to Peter Cosgrove and A. 
K. Mclnnls. who are getting ready to 
open their hardwar.- s tore at G ilbert. 


Two Harbors. Minn., Nov. 30. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— F. F. James and 
J. Harrison succeeded in killing a tine 
buck up the Alger-Smlth line Friday. 

Conductor Lafe Mills has returned to 
his home at Fountain City, Ind., to 
sptnd the winter. 

Married— Thursday, Nov. 26, at the 
Swedish M, E. parsonage, byl Kev. lu 
A. Wahlquist, Miss Maggie Anderson 
and Gustav Kosen. , , /^ 

The members of the Lake County 
Poultry association will meet here to- 
morrow evening to make arrarigementa 
for their big annual show, which will 
be held In Two Harbors Jan. 5 and 6. 

At the meeting of the city council 
this evening the matter of the sewer 
assessment on Second avenue will come 
UP for settlement. The property own- 
ers on both sides of the street are 
hghting the assessment^ 


Eveleth. Minn.. Nov. 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Jack Dailey. a well- 
known raUroad man around this vi- 
cinity left Saturday for San Francisco. 
From there he will go to New Or- 
leans. , , ,,, 

Charles Scott, the local milkman, 
had a double Thanksgiving day. At 
noon when the family were about to 
set down to a big feast. Mr. Scott was 
presented by his wife with a son. 

The Kagles. wlio had a successful 
dance Wednesday night at Gilbert, will 
meet tonight to nominate new officers, 
wlio will be voted on Thursday night. 

Gilbert is having much better mail 
service by way of the Virginia branch 
of the Duluth & Iron Range. Mail is 
now received twice a day, and a Sun- 
day service will .soon b>' instituted. 


Hibbing, Minn., Nov. 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— T. R. Webster has start- 
ed work on the Ice rink which will be 
located in the baseball park. 

Fred Lindberg. who has charge of 
the drill operations for A. P. Silllman. 
returned Wednesday from a two 
months' visit in .Sweden. Most of the 
time was spent at the home of his 
parents at Wanhus, Coppersberg^ 

William NurmI was hned Jla and 
costs for carrying concealed weapons. 
He was In one of the Third avenue sa- 
loons Thanksgiving day and was tak- 
ing the revolver out of his hip pocket 
to show it to one of his companions 
when the gun was accidentally dis- 
charged, the ballet passing through his 
hand. _, , 

P. J. Casey of El Paso. Texas, vice 
president and general manager of the 
Carman Consolidated Copper company, 
was In the citv last week on matters of 
business pertaining to his company. 





35 Complete House Furnishers and Reliable Piano Dealerg. 

Gra nd Qhristmas O pening 

Wednesday, Dec 

E cordially invite you to attend our Annual Christmas 

Opening on Wednesday next, when we will show, complete, the most 
beautiful display of Furniture, Rugs, Drapery, Crockery, Sheffield Plate, 
and Novelties ever shown in a city of this size. 

tThe display of reproductions of classic articles is notable in all lines, particu- 
larly Colonial and Period Furniture, Old Mirrors, Antique Sheffield Plate, Etc. 

iThese things will be found most interesting, and the general display of novelties 
\ a^d useful articles will probably surprise you. We want every man, woman and 

c^ild to feel free to come to this store at all times— either with or without regard 
ito purchase, And on this Christmas opening day there will be no goods sold. 
"^m come and look things over at your pleasure. 

The Qharity Ball Decorations 

Througli tlie kindness of the ladies of the Children's Home. Nve have purcliased t''^e"'jre deco- 
rations used in the ballroom and corridors. The ladies spent months .nakmg 'liesewonderfu decora- 

Exhibition ot a Beautiful Painting 

At our opening will be shown with the proper lighting and surroundings a perfect ^P/oduction of 
J M W Turner's magnificent painting, "The Grand Canal of Venice." The original of tl"^ superb 
picture hangs in the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York and was presented to the gallery by 
Mr Cornehus Vanderbilt, who purchased it in London for $150,000. John Ruskni says that this .s the 
greatest painting of its kind in the world. 

Music Afternoon and Evening 

The La Brosse Orchestra will render select and delightful programs both afternoon and evening, 
as follows : 

Afternoon Proj^ram 

3 to 5 o*Glock 

1. March, "Love Is King" Innes 

2. Selections, "The Red Mill" Herbert 

3. Reverie, "Apple Blossom" Bendix 

4. Valse, "La Barcarolle" Waldteufel 

5. Porto Rioan Dance, "Rosita" . . .Missud 

6. Grand Selection, Ernani Verdi 

7. Intermezzo, "Rainbow" Lampe 

8. Remembrances, "Babes in Toyland" 


Evening Program 

8 to 10 o'Qloek 

1. March, "Prince Henry" Friedman 

2. Selections, "Time, Place and the 
Qirl" Howard 

3. Xylophone Solo, "Yankee Boy" Alford 
Mr. H. Wohlstrom. 

4. Fantasia, "The Opera Mirror" . .Tobani 

5. Remembrance, from "Mile. Modiste," 

6. Cornet Solo, "Somewhere" Harris 

Mr. W. E. Lange. 

7. Overture, "Ra5miond" Thomas 

8. Remembrances, "The Top o' the 
World" Witmark 

Gome and Brln^ Your Friends and the GMIdren 

school here and is accused of Bteallng. 
If sufficient evidence la secured the bo> 
will he sent to the state training school 
at Red Wlnpr. Mr. Grae will also see 
about Stephen Buttala. a deaf and 
dumb boy, whose application to enter 
the state schoel at Faribault ha.«i been 
accepted, but who has not yet been 
taken the re. — 


Eveleth, Minn.. Nov. 30.— (SpecKl to 
The Herald.) — A number of y-oung men 
yesterday organized the Gopher club, 
to foster athletics, more than a so- 
cial club. The membership will not be 
very large. The club expect.s to put a 
basketball and indoor baseball team 
in the field this season. A conmilttee 
of three were appointed as an execu- 

tive board, and these three will have 
charge of securing a hall and arrange 
for the other necessary things for the 



201 W, Superior Street, 

Over Abbett's Urug Store. 

Si >re .p' ■ Matur Jay anU Monday Kvenincs. 

Two Harbors. Minn.. Nov. 30. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— J. Wheeler of 
Duluth has shipped his outfit and hor- 
ses to Mile 60, where he has reopen- 
ed his camps and will get out logs and 
forest product.** again this winter. 



Eveleth. Minn.. Nov. 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— T. E. Grae. county 
humane officer is investigating the 
case of Frank Zygoskl. who lives on a 
farm near Wolf, but attends the Spruce 



Catarrh & 


Omeia Oil 

Pour a teaspoonful of Omega Oil 
in a cup of boiling water, hold the 
mouth and nose close to the cup, and 
inhale the arising steam. The steam 
carries the healing properties of the 
Oil into the throat and lungs and 
give* quick reUet 10c, £5c, 60c 


Eveleth Minn.. Nov. 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A. R. Anderson & Co., of 
Gilbert had to close up one of their 
Montenegrin camps near here on a writ 
of attachment, because they had not 
been paying for their goods. The arti- 
cles taken on the writ will hardly suf- 
fice to pay A. R. Anderson & Co. for 
the goods they le tout. 


Proctor. Minn.. Nov. 30, — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A. C. Thompson, a fire- 
man on the Duluth. Missabe & Nortli- 
ern railway was called to Minneapolis 
last week to the bedside of his father, 
who Is t+iought to be dying. 

Mr and Mrs. Thomas Grimes and 
family left Wednesday for Ottawa^ 
Can., where Mr. Grimes" brother Is 
dangerously ill. „ ^^ <• n 

J W. Rehl>eln secured the full 
amount of Insurance that became^ due 
him through the loss by fire of his 
business property. The total amount 
was $5,500. , , , . , ..^ „ 

John Aemon, night chief weightmas- 
ter at the scales, has returned to 
Proctor from Wales. Ont., where he vvas 
called on account of the Illness of his 
sister, about three weeks ago. 


Because two men tried to stop hia 
street car at Twenty-fourth avenue 
east and Superior street, by frantically 
waving their arms up and down. Con- 

ductor J. A. Anderson reported to the 
police that they tried to hold him up. 
Incidentally he refused to stop for the 

^'^Detectives Irvine and Schulte were 
sent out and brought in the two men. 
They said that two cars had passed 
them up, and that they were making 
a special effort to atop the third. They 
said that If they were going to bo ar- 
rested every time they boarded a street 
car they would save up and buy an 


Buhl Man Who Came to 

the City. Dirappears 


No trace has as yet been found of 
John Doherty of Buhl. Minn., who mys- 
teriously disappeared in Duluth last 
Wednesday afternoon, after he had an- 
nounced it as being his intention to 
start for home on the afternoon train. 

1-le came to Duluth Tuqgday, and 
stopped at the Metropole hotel. The 
people about the hotel supposed he had 
carried out his word Wednesday and 
gone home, but a long distance tele- 
jilione message from Buhl Saturday 
night brought out the fact that he had 
not reached home. His wife and chil- 
dren are greatly worried over his un- 
explained absence, and the assistance of 
the police has been asked. 

Doherty Is well known In Duluth, 
and came here frequently. He is 45 
years of age. Ho la said to have had 

about 1200 cash about his person at the 
time of his disappearance. He wore 
cruiser boots, no overcoat, a dark suit 
of clothes, a blue shirt and a soft black 
hat. He Is 5 feet 10 Inches high, .and 
lias dark hair an'l a .siandy mustache. 


Joseph B. Cotton to Deliver Memor- 
ial Day Address for Elks. 

Joseph B. Cotton will deliver tho 
memorial address at the lodge of sor- 
row of the Minneapolis lodge of Elks 
next Sunday. Mr. Cotton Is a member 
of Duluth lodge No. 133, B. P. O. E. He 
Is one of the active workers of the 
lodge and one of the most eloQuent 
speakers In Elkdom. 


Giving Excellent Ilccii>e for Its Quick 
Relief and Cure. 

The only logical treatment for ca- 
tarrh is through the blood. A pre- 
.scrlption, which has recently proved 
so wonderfully effective in hospital 
work is the following. It is an ex- 
ceedingly simple mixture, but one 
that will bring quick results and put 
the system in a normal condition: 

"One ounce compound sjTup of 
.Sarsaparilla; one ounce Toris com- 
pound; half pint first-class whiskey." 
These to be mixed by shaking well In 
a bottle, and used In tablespoon doses 
before each meal and at bedtime. 

The Ingredients can be gotten from 
ant well stocked drug store, and easily 
mixed at home. A bottle of this mix- 
ture should be In every family medi- 
cine chest on account of the manifold 
ills that It will cure, being a perfect 
tonic and system builder, the good 
results are felt after the first fev 


Il^p m ■ 1 t »ip«*i|i™ 



D. B. H., Nov. 80. 1908. 

A talk on legs 


It Avas an Italian whose 
legs came in ahead .it Madi- 
son Sqr.are Garden last 
week, but Americans are 
certainly first m making leg 
clothes read v-to- wear. 

ill from specialists who spend 
their life making nothing but 
pants, and nothing but good 

left yvu 

rich uncle 

1 ; "f a few 

!h<">nsan<i--. v *• ^' 
- or 

1 , -H,,. n t.iiU'r lur yc-ur ncu-- 
cr>. A legitimate store l.kc 
The tA'luml'ia will provide 

vour kg- witli fashiO'iiahle 
a fitting pantaloons 

iht jiK ii.vnt you want them, 
and at prices so small that 
no perceptible breads will be 
made in the pocket of your , 

old l-rt' '-'.r-. I 

It >t.'t manners 

"piilll:;' "'""' 

In Pan>-. 

■ ntion 

t .1, ■ ■■,.': !hf:n "::.■- - ■ . - •■ - -^ 
Ml- , i. ti.t; -tre^^ vU tiiC 

la>t syllable, ll you g" tc a 
third-class merchant tailor 
for your pants — to one of 
tho^e who try to meet our 
rea a tar jiricis — you 11 

pri 'I't ^aJTit* way 

about rioi m flit ion uig your 
i.u xr.resNihles afterwards. 

LiiaMCc'^ are you don't 
V • •< be -ten with them in 
j^ :iX\\ lor the cluap 

tailors claims haven*t a kg 
to stand on. However, there 
i? no legislation to prevent 
you from disfiguring your 

If vour legs get kft, here 
are the right leg decorations, '. 

We lay partictdar stress 
on our cu-toni-tailored Para- 
gon Trou-irs. rp.adt of cold- 
water shrunk fabrics (which 

yr ■'.-< — kii:'- the fabric to- 
gether and prevents shrink- 
in g thrt-ugh damv)ness.) 
IVued T-.">. 4^', $('.:»(». $7 and 
$7.50. according to the quali- 
t}- of the cloth. 

Good working and every- 
day luints are here at $1 and 
at every j rice between that 
ind $'), with especiallv strong 
lines at $2.50, $3 and $3.50. 

Some of our working pants 
like the :VIcMillan"s, come to 
us direct from the woolen 
mill that makes both the 
cloth and the pants. 

Bring in your legs, have 
them elevated to our second 
floor, and we'll take good 
care of them. 

The Columbia 

Fcot-note: Wear The Columbia $3.50 Shoe. 



_ . V. ■, V .vn the n.w UKht fUUa with €xprcs-«icnP of frrief at the 

Par!*' Nuv. .^J.— Ail liie m-w i.^ ,i(,-ith of r»rf sidrnt Faure. l>ut addiuB 

.i,r,- ■- ■ '-'1 AUfii ■ ■.•rti!Tiat"lv sl.f wa-s taken ill 

..^- t.rlili--h . ■. t.. ^.. .. v.iir. Th.-> nhvwicinn 


curred ■ 

],, , ,. i„:r Hit' 

p.y which ■ 

31, In lilt I \v 

pcies tc 

t>> y. t" hiu). The phy.«k-lan 
aid allfiuUd !,fr at the 
ti:. - that he lit- VI I saw her 

! ui:tii n.'1'K ii 1 If rward<j. 

-.1 < r 

I ... 
Ihi. I 



;a 111* 
; 1.*- vi' • 
>i ■ 

L. . 

■to u: - 


hPll '.vas vv ;0, 


gyti i. luT at Ihf I 

g ' -•■•■ ^i^^-''-' . ^^ 

K'l'i- h» 


I ( . ; \- < r t 
ll a 

...-111 tih< 

way t> 

! Thfc 1 1!!- owing da.v 
.vetl tk letter from her 


Gas Authorities About to 

Eliminate Nuisance 
I to Housewives. 


:il.. Nov. 30 —Th. rough- 

, 4nvr» -e'>f(i'<i- ;nid l^as- i' -i>ti ti.r. 

Who ■ -■ ■•f •- ''• - '■' ' 

' rislfen.a; •> :i if housi-wlVf f^. i^ <in(.!ntd 
- he- an .■HiMtr-'.att'd nuisance If the 

nithcritlfs inft't 

■itfd .'it th»' jfiiil 

<Trn-rii;;- ' ■" - mj-'t 1- Con i 'la?; 

;.- u ■,.. I, will ht- 'TV Ml 

, , -.■,'it '!.: the Oas All'. :i.'i' > < x- 

i» ■:. • t- i:;. 

iH are to he siiccpfd- 
kI j-'irls, neatly uni- 



Tbat s the kfynote to this gift 
ghop — from t\cry j.unit ( f vuv 
the mO!^t s:al^{act< ry 

shop in tlie city. 

As we lold you' .-ij-M> 
wc were planning all llr.>— fur 
y( u—Jind if you're a bit particu- 

iar you'll c-nu' t<. set our ^how- 
:; ^- . ( ('■lirj-tiVia^ things. Confi- 
de :.t;...:v . :t ^ il'i- I. articular peo- 
ple tliat b;ive made this store 

what It is. 

Sii.K ■ i tM evenings now. An 
ul< < tu see the bti ck under 
Hi, :; jights aiid jewelkd bril- 

Tlie ■•! 

.-d t'V K" - . - 

• a. and trained in aii 11:<l' intrica 
. . f gtoves and the proptr usage of 

A Ohica(?o company has already em- 
ployed H force of Futh young women 
us an experiment, and the results have 
iK-en excefdinK»y gratifying. Tlie girls 
ancwer aU complaints by personal 
calls at the houses of the company s 
patron.'', and instruct the housewife or 
her servant In tlie use of the range 
and when necessary even cook a meal 
or hake a cake to show how best re- 
sults may be obtained. 

In the past it has been the policy 
of ira--^ i -riir'anles throughout the coiin- 
trv to tiniJoy a force of men to make 
tluse call.-, and the method was rather 
one of buiiy-rapglng the housewife in- 
to dropping the argument than of re- 
pairing errors of Judgmen. and«f in- 

"^JohtVc*^'. riark of Chicago is pro- 
mulgating the new plan, and will pre- 
sent It to the convention. The mem- 
bers of the local force of feminine in- 
spectors will be present at the conven- 
tion and. under the direction of Mrs 
Helen Armstrcing. the famous culinao 
authority prepare a meal for the Utie- 

^'Mccordlng to Mr Clark, it Is practic- 
altv certain all of the companies 
in the t^vo national organizations, 
which Include practically every gas or- 
ganization In America, will drop the 
•rough-nt^ek" idea and taive up vne 
more gentle system. 



Duluth lost another of her old time 
residents last night when David E. 
Holston. one of the best known men 
in Northern Minnesota. 70 years old. 
passed away as the result of a 
paralytic stroke at his home on Wood- 
land avenue Mr. Holston leaves a 
wife and one son, Eugene A. Holston, 
now of Winnipeg, lie was one of the 
oidest members of the Knight.s of 
Pythias in .Minnesota and the oldest 
in point of membership. The funeral, 
which will be held from the family 
residence Tuesday afternoon at 2:30, 
will be in charge of the North Star 
iodge No. 35. 

David E. Holston was born In \M1- 
minglon, Del., June 12, 1838. He came 
West in 18 72 and located in Minne- 
apcdis, whtre he went Into the sash 
and door manufacturing business. 

Seeing the great possibilities ot the 
young > itv at the Head of the Lakes 
he nv.vid" here in 1S80 and entered 
the luniber manufacturing business 


St Paul Pickle Manu- 
facturer Meets Tragic 
Pate in Minneapolis. 

Mli.i.capolls. Minn., .ov. 30.— (Special 
tc The Herald.)— The b<dy of John B. 
Uedney. brother of M. .-v. Cedney, 
Charles B. Gedney and Isadore V. Ged- 
nev. proprietors of tlit- M. A. (Jedney 
Pickle company of St. Pau.. was lound 
under the bridge of tlse Minneapolis & 
St. Louis railway. Second street and 
Fourth avenue south, yesterday, with 
his skull fractured. 

It is supposed that lie had been 
robbed and tlirown ov. r the bridge by 
til.- lilgliwavman. or tliat he accident- 
al Iv fell from the bridge. 

Mr «<dntv. while Interested in the 
pickling plant in St. Paul, was a resi- 
dent of unalaska. Wis., where he had a 
w;.f and three children. 

La rros.<?e. Wi.«.. Nov, 30.— According 
to the notice sent to the family of 
.Tohn P. Gedney of Onalaska. who was 
found dead at Minneapolis yesterday. 
Mr. tilednev was shot dead. No details 
of the tragedy have been received 
ctlier tban this announcement. Ihe 
lamily have left for Mfnncapolls. 

Mr. G.dney has been In business at 
Onala.-^ka, a suburb of La Crosse, for 
ten vcars. He carried large surns of 
monev on liis person, and the theory 
that he was murdered for his money Is 
generally believed here. 

with Z. D. Scott on Park Point. They 
later moved to Lake avenue and fin- 
ally after they had built their plant 
moved to the West end. where the 
business is still carried on under the 
name of Scott-Graff Lumber company. 

In 1*94 he retired from the firm 
and went into the siish and door busi- 
ness under the name of D. F. Holston 
& Co., with a plant in West Duluth. 
In 1898 the plant burned and he start- 
ed a lumber commission business tak- 
ing his son, Eugene, into the business 
with him. The son soon after retired 
from the business and the younger 
son. Gray, who died three years ago, 
was taken in in his stead. 

With the death of his younger soil 
Mr. Holston retired from business and 
for the past few years has lived quiet- 
ly at his home on Woodland avenue. 

The lumber business with which Mr. 
Hoston was so familiar brought him 
into direct contact with men from all 
over the state and he enjoyed one of 
the widest acquaintances in the North- 

THIS underwear represents the highest grade of materials and 
the most skillfuf workmanship. The beauty of the finish and 
great variety of shapes, weights and fabrics make it possible 
to meet the taste and requirements of every woman and child. You 
will find comfort, economy and general satisfaction in every gar- 

These garments are made by women, for women, and their 
manufacture takes place under hygienic conditions. Every little 
detail is closely watched, and a remarkable state of proficiency has 
been reached. That is why there is such a nicety of finish, why 
the buttonholes are so finished that they will not stretch, why the 
buttons are sewn so securely that they defy rough handling in the 
laundry, and why there are many other points of superiority about 
the underwear. The prices are moderate. 

''Forest Ladies' fine ribbed Cotton Vests, 
Mills'' Pants and Corset Covers; hand- 
finished; medium and heavy Crip 
weights; each %J\f\^ 

"Forest Ladies' superior Merino Vests and 
Mills'' Pants; half wool, half QCp 
cotton, in white; each %J%J\^ 

*'Forest Ladies' Union Suits; cashmere 
JfiHs" wool; come in white, ^O A A 
per suit «P^.UV 

"Forest Ladies' Union Suits; ^silk and 
Mills'^ wool mixed; white; 
per suit 

''Forest Children's superior cotton fleeced 
Mills'' Vests and Pants; all OC^ 
sizes OUC 

"Forest Children's part wool Vests and 
Mills' Pants, in white or gray — 

Sizes 1 to 4, each 50< 

Sizes 5 to 6, each ©5^ 

"Forest Children's Union Suits, cotton, 
Mills" 75<. Merino $1.00 

^ «^^^ifljfef*»^ea^ 

"Foresl Ladies' Vests, Pants and Tights; 
Mills" on medium weight spring needle 
cotton or cotton fleeced trimmed gar- 
ments; fine, durable qualities; CA/» 
each %J\JK^ 


"Forest Ladies' fine wool and cotton 
Mills'' mixed Vests and Pantsj will^not 
shrink; white and gray; 


"Forfs^ Ladies' silk and wool mixed or 
Mills" fine all-wool Vests d*-! CA 
and Pants; white; each *p 1 •*/!/ 

''Forest Ladies' Union Suits; part wooU 
Mills" either in gray or "^ ^ "* 
white, per suit 


We unhesitatingly recommend "For- 
est Mills" (hand-finished) Underwear, 
and this big organization stands back 
of every garment sold. 

(First Floor.) 

IMroNifini(DNiM |MroN«(ONB)Ny 




body about nine inches above the 
heart and passed through his left lung 
and lodged In the muscles back of 
the shoulder blade. The injury, of 
course, is a serious one, but he will 
be able to be out again in the near 
future, unless complica tions set in. 

!>icvv:i \enrn of Proof. 

•*I have had seven yiars of proof that 
Dr King's Now Discovery is the best 
iu.<licin.^ to take for coughs and colds 
and for every diseased condition of 
tliroat. chest or lungs." says \V. V. 
Henry of Panama, Mo. The world has 
had thirty-eight years of proof that Dr. 
King's New Discovery Is the best rem- 
edy for coughs and colds, la grippe, 
asthma, hay fever, bronchitis, hemor- 
rhage of tlie lungs and the early stages 
of consumption. Its timely use always 
prevents the development of pneu- 
n « nia Sold under guarantee at all 
drug stores. BOc and $1.00. Trial bottle 


Was Loiiff Prominent in Southern 
Minnesota Section. 

Owatonna, Minn., Nov. 30. — John L. 
Olbbs, former lieutenant governor of 
.Minnesota and a decade or more ago 
one of the most prominent citizens of 
the southern part of the state, died at 
the home of his son-in-law. Thomas H. 
Kelly, in this city Saturday. 

Mr. Glbbs was born In Bradford coun- 
ty, Pennsylvania, May 3, 1838. He re- 
ceived an academic education and was 
graducated at the Ann Arbor law 
scliool In 1861. Coming to Minnesota 
and being admitted to the bar. he was 
elected county attorney of Freeborn 
county in 1SG2. He served five terms 
in the legislature of Minnesota, begln- 



Mother and Son Killed and Other 
Members Injured. 

Stevens Point, Wis., Nov. 30.— Mrs*. 
.Tohn D. Langoskv was Instantly kill- 
ed, her youngest child, a son, suffered 
fatal injuries and her husband re- 
ceived a broken arm Sunday afternoon 
when the Langosky family was run 
down by a passenger train ^-hilo cross- 
ing the Wisconsin Central railroad 
bridge over the Wisconsin river here. 
Three other Langosky children, who 

partv, escaped by a nar- 
Lan'gosky is a member of 

council and the board of 


-iVAiXf COhPtHT 


Providence Bidg., Duluth, Minn. 

Gold and Silversmiths. 

St (•l,..ul. Minn.. Nov. 30.— Mrs. Frank 
Kiuber was probably fatally Injured 
h" her :0-vtar-old son, Bernard Dueber, 
in a r.>w "in this city Saturday night. 
The young man cain»- home drunk and 
immediately attacked her. After giv- 
ing th- woman a beating, the son threw 
:v f.-tble lork at her which struck her 
on tlie temple. The prongs entered ful- 
ly a iialf an inch. Mrs. Dueber lb 
criticany HI t. ' .. • and may not re- 
cover Lo«k. \oung 
Tjueber was anv^tu this altcrnoon oii 
he charge of u.ssault in the second 
degree. His hearing will be held to- 
rn o now. ^ 



Pierre S D . Nov .30.— The report <f 
the state mine inspector, tiled last 
week with the governor, shows South 
l»akotas gold production for last year 
to have been the highest in the history 
of the state, and It was worth $7.4b0 - 
000 The mica output for the year is 
valued at jhS.OOO. 

were in the 
row margin, 
the common 



St Cloud. Minn.. Nov. 30.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Andrew R. Traoey 
a well -known St. George farmer, had 
a narrow escape from death while 
hunting rates about his home a few- 
days ago. The cyclinder of his re- 
volver refused to work and while he 
was attempting to adjust the firearm 
it discharged. The ball entered his 


A Liquid Food 

For Brain, Body 
and Nerves. 

••There's a Reason." 

ning with the session of 1864. He was 
speaker of the house of representatives 
in 1877 and also In 1885, and was a 
irominent candidate for speakership 
honors for the session of 1885. Gover- 
nor A. R. .McGill appointed him railroad 
and warehouse comrolssioner In 18S7, 
and he was re-appolnled -*)y Governor 

The name of Mr. Glbba was frc- 
Muentlv mentioned In connection with 
the go'vernorsliip of tlie state and in 
1R96 h<^ was elected lieutenant gover- 
nor. David M. Clough then being gover- 

The funeral services will be held 
here on Tuesday, with the burial at his 
home at Geneva. 


Houghton. Mich.. Nov. 30.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Henry Kemple, for 
ten years one of Houghton's best 
known building contractors. Is moving 
his household goods to Duluth. where 
the famllv will make lt.s home in the 
future "Mr. KemplC is in charge of 
construction work for the Northern 
Construction company, one of the 
largest firms of the kind in America. 


Says Good Results Accrue 
From School Campaign 
of Education That 
Teaches of the Oper- 
ation of Uncle Sam's 
Mail System. 

Washington, Nov. 30.— In his annual 
report for the fiscal year ended June 
30, 190S. I'ostmaster General Meyer 
gives the total receipts for the year as 
$191,478,663, as against expenditures of 
$208,351,886, thereby showing a deficit 
of $16,873,222, the largest in the his- 
tory of the department, with an addi- 
tional loss from fire, burglary, etc., of 
$37,056. The deficit of 1909, it is esti- 
mated, again will exceed $16,000,000. 

Attention Is particularly called to a 
number of Improvements in business 
methods of tlie department as tending 
to its advantage and the saving of con- 
siderable amounts. Recommendation is 
again made for the creation of the po- 
sition of director of posts, at a h gh 
salary and who shall hold office during 
good nehav